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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Ossipee, New Hampshire"



'(99/ 



TOWN OF OSSIPEE 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 




By the Mill Pond Dam 



ANNUAL REPORT 
1991 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/annualreportofto1991ossi 



ANNUAL REPORTS 



Town Officers 



OSSIPEE 



New Hampshire 



Unit of Government 

Municipal 

County 

School 



TAX RATES 
$32.42 per $1000.00 

Rate 
7.23 Center Ossipee 

1.29 West Ossipee 

23.90 Ossipee 



1.73 
1.71 
1.79 



For the fiscal year ending 

December 3 1 , 1 99 1 
Vital Statistics for 1991 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Town Officers 4 

Minutes of 1990 Town Meeting 6 

Warrant 1 8 

Budget 24 

Tax Collector's Report 32 

Town Clerk's Report 3 6 

Treasurer's Report 3 7 

Selectmen's Report 38 

Library Report 49 

Police Department Report 54 

Selectmen's Yearly Review 56 

Ossipee Recreation Department Report 58 

Ossipee Lake Beach Report 60 

Tri-County Community Action 61 

Mt. Washington Valley Economic Council Report 62 

Center of Hope Report 64 

LRPC Assistance Report 65 

Ossipee Planning Board 66 

Conservation Commission Report 6 7 

Zoning Board Report 68 

Ossipee Lake Dam Authority Report 69 

Animal Control Report 70 

Humane Society Report 72 

Community Nurse 73 

Ossipee Concerned Citizens 74 

Ossipee Water and Sewer Department 76 

Capital Reserve Funds Report 77 

Ossipee Rescue Squad 78 

Fire Warden's Reports 81-82 

West Ossipee Fire Precinct Financial Report 83 

West Ossipee Fire Department Report 85 

West Ossipee Fire Precinct Budget 86 

Ossipee Corner Light & Power Precinct Financial Report 87 

Ossipee Corner Light & Power Precinct Budget 89 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct Report 90 

Center Ossipee Fire Department Report 91 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct Financial Report 92 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct Budget 95 

Vital Statistics 97 



DEDICATION 






Ruby Pearson 

A native of Plymouth, New Hampshire, Ruby Pearson has been an Ossipee 
citizen for about fifty years. A graduate of Plymouth Teachers' College, Ruby 
began her career at Ossipee High School as a teacher of English, French, and 
Latin, and as coach of the girls' basketball team. 

After earning a Master's Degree in Library Science, Ruby became the first 
librarian at the new Kingswood Regional High School, where she served the library 
needs of teenagers for thirteen years. She worl<ed as an aide at the Wolfeboro 
Public Library before returning to Ossipee in August 1983 as librarian of our Ossipee 
Public Library. 

Only Ruby would have taci<ied, undaunted, the job of cataloging an entire fifty 
year collection of books in a crowded two-room library. Six years later her efforts 
convinced our community to approve a bond issue that would provide for our 
library needs for the coming twenty years. The modern facility which we now enjoy 
is the result of her dedicated efforts. 

During her nine-year tenure as librarian, patron registration numbers grew to 
more than 2000, weekly hours Increased by 14, summer reading programs for 
children were initiated, and a variety of programs of interest to the entire 
community were offered. 

Ruby's thrifty Yankee ways stretched the budget, making possible the 
purchase of a bestseller requested by a patron or a research book requested by 
a child. Her dry sense of humor Is still remembered by patrons. 

While keeping up with a busy professional career, Ruby also found the time to 
raise a son and two daughters. Ruby and her husband Donal are currently enjoying 
a retired lifestyle at their home on Folsom Road. 

Our hats go off to you. Ruby Pearson! With great respect and appreciation we 
dedicate this 1991 edition of our Annual Town Report to you. 



TOWN OFFICERS 
ELECTED OFFICERS EXPIRATION DATE 

Selectmen: 3 year term 

JOHN E. FOGARTY, III 3/93 

WAYNE K. ALESKA 3/94 

JOHN P. PICARD 3/92 

Moderator 
LEON TAYLOR 3/92 

Treasurer 
THOMAS GALANTE 3/92 

Town Clerk/Tax Collector 
BARBARA ADAMS 3/92 

Trustee of Trust Funds 
CONDICT BILLINGS 3/92 

Library Trustees 

RUTH M. LORING 3/93 

EILEEN LEAVITT 3/94 

CATHERINE D. ZIEGLER 3/92 

Budget Committee 

DONNA SARGENT, CHAIRMAN 3/93 

BRUCE WILLIS 3/92 

RALPH ELDRIDGE 3/92 

WENDELL S. THOMPSON 3/94 

MARK WRIGHT, SEC. 3/94 

DANA HALL 3/93 

SCOTT KINMOND, O.C. PRECINCT 
JOE GOSS. W.O. PRECINCT 
BELINDA CULLEN, CO. PRECINCT 

Supervisor of the Checklist; 6 year term 

PRISCILLANUDD 

LAURENCE BROWNELL 

FRANCES PINKHAM 

APPOINTED BY THE SELECTMEN 
Town Administrator 

THOMAS R. GAYDOS 

Chief of Police 

BRADLEY B. LOOMIS 
Water & Sewer Department 

ROLAND C. STOCKBRIDGE, SUPT. 



Recreation Department 

MARIANNE JORDAN (BLAKE), DIRECTOR 

DAVID GILL, ASSISTANT DIRECTOR 

Community Nurse 

VISITING NURSE ASSOCIATION OF WOLFEBORO 

AND VICINITY, INC. 

SANDRA MONTGOMERY 

Forest Fire Warden 

DAVID BRACKETT 

Dog Warden 

JOAN PHENIX 

Librarian 

LINDALEE LAMBERT 

Board of Health 

THOMAS R. GAYDOS 

Planning Board 

BRUCE BENNETT, CHAIRMAN 
RAY LEAVETT, SECRETARY IRENE KALINUK 

WARREN HARRINGTON ROBERT CLARK 

E. MILTON DOW FRED BRAINERD, ALT. 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 

MARK MCCONKEY. CHAIRMAN 
ROBERT BURTON, VICE CHAIRMAN JOSEPH SKEHAN 

Conservation Commission 

PETER OLKKOLA. CHAIRMAN 
RAY LEAVITT, SECRETARY JAMES TULLY, ALT. 

FRANK HAMMOND EDWIN BENKER 

RALPH BUCHANAN JAMES F. RINES 

JOHN KALINUK L. RANDY LYMAN. ALT. 



TOWN OF OSSIPEE 
TOWN MEETING, MARCH 13, 1991 

You are hereby notified to meet at tine Town Hall in Center Ossipee, 
in said Town of Ossipee on the second Tuesday of March next, being 
the 12th day of March 1991 at Ten O'Clock in the forenoon (10:00 
a.nn.) of said day, 

To act on the following Articles, the polls to remain open until Six 
O'clock in the afternoon (6:00 P.M.) of said day. 

ARTICLE 1: To elect all necessary Town officers for the year 
ensuing, as follows: to choose one (1) Selectman for three (3) years, 
one (1) Treasurer for one (1) year, one (1) Trustee of Trust Funds for 
two (2) years, one (1) Trustee of Trust Funds for three (3) years, two 

(2) Budget Committee Members for three (3) years, one (1) Budget 
Committee Member for one (1) year, one (1) Library Trustee for three 

(3) years, one (1) Cemetery Trustee for two (2) years, one (1) 
Cemetery Trustee for three (3) years. 

The following vote was received: 

Selectman for three years: Wayne K. Aleska 

Town Treasurer for one year: Thomas L. Galante 

Trustee of Trust Funds for two years: Vacant 

Trustee of Trust Funds for three years: Vacant 

Cemetery Trustee for two years: Vacant 

Cemetery Trustee for three years: Vacant 

Library Trustee for three years: Eileen B. Leavitt 

Budget Committee Member for one year: Bruce A. Willis 

Budget Committee Member for three years: Wendell S. Thompson 

Budget Committee Member for three years: Mark E. Wright 

ARTICLE 2: "Do you favor the continuation of the Town Manager 
plan as now in force in this town?" (Submitted by petition) 

The following vote was received: YES 309 NO 356 

ARTICLE 3: Are you in favor of the adoption of amendment #1-91 
as proposed by the Planning Board for the Ossipee Zoning 
Ordinance as follows: 



To amend the existing Ossipee Zoning Ordinance by amending 
Article XXXIII. Definitions: By adding the definition " PRESITE BUILT 
HOUSING : Any structure designed primarily for residential occupancy 
which is wholly or in substantial part made, fabricated, formed or 
assembled in off site manufacturing facilities in conformance with the 
United States Department of Housing and Urban Development 
minimum property standards and local building codes, for installation, 
or assembly and installation, on the building sit. For the purpose of 
this ordinance, presite built housing shall no include manufactured 
housing, as defined in RSA 674:31" and to amend the definition of 
" DWELLING SINGLE FAMILY " and Article XXXV Description of 
Permitted Uses, 35.1(a) to read as follows: "A detached residential 
building other than a manufactured home, designed for and 
occupied by one family only. Presite built homes which are 
constructed on a conventional foundation are considered to be 
single family dwellings, as distinct from manufactured housing." 

INTENT: To clarify the difference between Presite Built Housing and 
Manufactured Homes in this ordinance as defined by State Statute, 
and to have conformity in the wording of the Definitions and 
Descriptions of Permitted Uses Articles reflecting this additional 
definition paragraph. 
Submitted and approved by the Ossipee Planning Board. 

The following vote was received: YES 482 NO 230 

ARTICLE 4: Are you in favor of the adoption of amendment #2-91 
as proposed by the Planning Board for the Ossipee Zoning 
Ordinance as follows: 

To amend the existing Ossipee Zoning Ordinance by deleting the 
current standards of Article 4.10 "FLOOD AREAS" and inserting 
revised Article 4.10 "FLOODPLAIN DEVELOPMENT ORDINANCE" 
together with the associated flood insurance rate maps, and flood 
boundary and floodway maps dated June 17, 1991 which are to be a 
part of this ordinance and incorporated by reference. 

Topical description: This amendment will establish a floodplain overlay 
district in conformance with the minimum standards of the National 
Flood Insurance Program. It includes specific definitions, permitting 
procedures, and standards to be used for construction and 



development to insure floodproofing in the zones delineated by the 
flood insurance rate maps. 

Purpose: To allow property owners to secure flood insurance, to 
provide standards for eligibility for disaster relief, and to allow property 
owners the ability to obtain federally insured loans, which require 
these minimum standards. Submitted and approved by the Ossipee 
Planning Board. 

The following vote was received: YES 528 NO 175 

Polls closed at 6:00 pm 

Meeting resumed at 7:00 pm by Moderator Leon Taylor 

The moderator asked all non voters to please stand to be recognized. 
A motion was made to allow Nancy Coville from the Bearcamp School 
and Ann Marie Albine from Appalachian Mountain Teen Project to 
speak. Motion was seconded and passed. 

ARTICLE 5: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
to borrow a sum of money necessary to pay expenses in anticipation 
of taxes. Federal Grants, and Bond Anticipation Notes. (Submitted by 
the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee). 

ARTICLE 5 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 6: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate for 
the ensuing year the following sum of money for the purpose of: 

Town Officers' Salaries 1 2.763.00 

Town Officers' Expense 170,224.00 

Town Clerk / Tax Collector 64,391 .00 

Election and Registration 10,475.00 

Cemeteries 8,176.00 

Government Buildings 20,612.00 

Planning Board 15,578.00 

Conservation 1 ,155.00 

Legal Expense 31,527.00 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 1,764.00 

Police Department 166,703.00 



8 



Fire Department 8,650.00 

Town Maintenance 351,296.00 

Street Lighting 2,300.00 

General Higliway Expenses 28,000.00 

Highway Block Grant 78,000.00 

Solid Waste Disposal 1 33,548.00 

Health Departnnent 34,928.00 

Hospital and Annbulance 72,088.00 

General Assistance 30,000.00 

Libraries 31,048.00 

Park and Recreation 77,918.00 

Patriotic Purposes 900.00 

Principal of Long Term Notes & Bonds 1 29,770.00 

Interest Expense Long Term Notes & Bonds 59,038.00 

Interest Expense Tax Anticipation Note 57,000.00 

Water Department 52,870.00 

Sewer Department 57,490.00 

Insurance 44,207.00 

The above was read by the Moderator and opened for discussion 
item by item 

Town Officer's Salaries: 12,763.00 
PASSED AS READ 

Town Officers' Expense: 170,224.00 
PASSED AS READ 

Town Clerk / Tax Collector: 64,391 .00 
PASSED AS READ 

Election and Registration 10,475.00 
PASSED AS READ 

Cemeteries: 8,176.00 
PASSED AS READ 

Government Buildings 20,612.00 
PASSED AS READ 

Planning Board 15,578.00 
PASSED AS READ 



Conservation: 1,155.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Legal Expense: 31,527.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Zoning Board of Adjustnnent: 1,764.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Police Department: 166,703.00 

Brad Loonnis made comments on Carroll County Domestic Rape and 
Violence and the use the Town has made of this organization and 
asked to increase his budget by $911.00 Elizabeth Sanders made a 
motion for this amount to be included in the Police budget, motion 
was seconded and passed. 
PASSED AS AMENDED TO 167,614,00 

Fire Department: 8,650.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Town Maintenance: 351,296.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Street Lighting: 2,300.00 

PASSED AS READ 

General Highway Expense: 28,000.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Highway Block Grant: 78.000.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Solid Waste Disposal: 1 33,548.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Health Department: 34,928.00 

Doug Meader made a motion to amend the Health Budget with a 
decrease of 2,000.00 motion was seconded. The reason was due to 
a misunderstanding of a request from the Center of Hope. 



10 



PASSED AS AMENDED: 32.928.00 

Hospital and Ambulance: 72,088.00 

Robert Burton opened up a discussion about Lord's Ambulance and 
the contract the Town has with Lords. Mr. Burton wanted to know 
how often the contract was negotiated, and Doug replied that we 
|, have a three year contract with Lord's and we are now in our third 
year. Mr. Burton asked if the people of Ossipee have to pay for 
ambulance service and he was told that they do not have to pay but 
if they have insurance, their insurance company should be billed. 
PASSED AS READ 

General Assistance: 30,000.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Libraries: 31,048.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Park & Recreation: 77,918 00 

PASSED AS READ 

Patriotic Purposes: 900.00 

PASSED AS READ 

I Principal of Long Term Notes & Bonds: 129,770.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Interest Expense Long Term Notes & Bonds: 59,038.00 

PASSED AS READ 

mterest Expense Tax Anticipation Note: 57,000.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Water Department: 52,870.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Sewer Department: 57,490.00 

PASSED AS READ 

Insurance: 44,207.00 

PASSED AS READ 



11 



ARTICLE 7: To see if the Town will vote to ratify the second year of 
the collective bargaining agreement and the financial terms of the 
agreement reached on November 19, 1990, between the Selectmen 
and AFSCME, Local 534, which calls for a $.50 per hour increase in 
salaries plus benefits (i.e. PICA, Unemployment, Retirement, Worker's 
Compensation and Health Insurance) for the 1991 year (Second 
Year); and further, raise and appropriate the sum of $20,706.30, 
such sum representing the additional costs attributable to the 
increase in salaries and benefits over those paid in the 1990 fiscal 
year, in accordance with that agreement. (Submitted by the 
Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 7 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 8: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $4,856.00 for increases in salaries and benefits for the Police 
Department. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 8 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 9; To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $894.00 for increases in salaries and benefits for the 
Recreation Department. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recom- 
mended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 9 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 10: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $23,500.00 for the purpose of purchasing a new one ton 
four wheel drive truck with plow and dump body, to replace the 1982 
four wheel drive Chevrolet truck operated by the Highway 
Department: (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

After little discussion on what purposes this truck would be used for 
this article was passed. 

ARTICLE 10 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 1 1 : To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to negotiate and enter into a lease for a new police cruiser 

12 



and to raise and appropriate the sum of $2,500.00 for the first year's 
paynnent toward said lease. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 11 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 12: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to apply for, accept and expend money from State, 
Federal, other Governmental Unit or a private source which becomes 
available during the year in accordance with the procedure set forth 
in New Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated 31:95-B. The 
Selectmen shall, before accepting funds from the above list of 
sources, hold a public hearing to obtain the feeling of the Town. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 12 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 1 3: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to transfer Tax Liens, to sell and convey by Quitclaim 
Deed following notice of sale by advertisement, any and all properties 
acquired by Town Tax Collector's Deed by Public Auction (or 
advertised sealed bids) or in such a manner as determined by the 
Selectmen as justice may require, pursuant to RSA 80:80. The 
Selectmen shall hold a public hearing to obtain the feeling of the 
Town. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 13 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 14: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to accept, on behalf of the Town, gifts, legacies and 
devises made to the Town in trust for any public purpose, as 
permitted by RSA 31:19. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 14 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 1 5: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to enter into an agreement between governmental units, 
pursuant to RSA 53-A, with the Towns of Effingham and Freedom, or 
with such Town or Towns as vote at the 1991 Town Meeting, for the 



13 



formation of the Ossipee Lake Dam Authority established for the 
operation, maintenance and oversight of the Ossipee Lake Dam and 
to enter into any agreement necessary to carry out these functions. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

Discussion was opened on this article with many questions, such as 
Liability. Doug Meader explained the agreement the Board of 
Selectmen have made with the State, and he explained that the State 
will take over the Dam from CMP with the liabilities and the Towns of 
Ossipee, Effingham and Freedom will maintain and operate the dam. 
By allowing this it enables the three towns to operate the gates as to 
the levels of the lake with certain guidelines from the State. One 
question was raised as to what would happen if it's voted down. Doug 
Meader explained that CMP would blow up the dam and no one 
would be able to change the water level of the lake. 

ARTICLE 15 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 1 6: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $15,900.00 as the Town's first annual appropriation to the 
Ossipee Lake Dam Authority. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

Questions were raised as to what the impact would be to Ossipee if 
the 2 other towns don't vote it in. 

Doug Meader explained how the fund would be established, by 
equalized assessed valuations example: Ossipee's assessed 
valuations are 53.1%, Freedom's are 31.2% and Effingham's are 
15.7%. Ossipee and Freedom would have the most to lose should 
this not pass, and should Effingham not go along with it we would still 
not go over the original cap of 30,000. 

ARTICLE 16 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 17: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $5,000,00 to be added to the Rescue Vehicle Capital 
Reserve Fund, previously established. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 17 PASSED AS READ 

14 



ARTICLE 18: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $4,200.00 for repaynnent to the Tax Collector of 1988 and 
1989 Lien Fees paid over to the Town. (Subnnitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 18 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 19: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $30,000.00 for development of a landfill Closure plan 
pursuant to the directives from the State of New Hampshire and an 
agreement executed between the State and Town. (Submitted by the 
Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

Questions were raised as to what this money was for. Doug Meader 
stated that these were the final closure costs (i.e. engineering, survey 
work) 

ARTICLE 19 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 20: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $35,000.00 for dumping and hauling of 
Construction/Demolition debris, said funds to be offset by fees. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Not Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

Joe Goss made a motion to table this article and a hand count was 
taken: 86 in favor of tabling this motion and 50 opposed. 

ARTICLE 20: TABLED 

Article 21: To see if the Town will raise and appropriate funds to 
contribute to the Appalachian Mountain Teen Project, in the amount 
of $1,200.00 for the direct service to the youth participants living in 
Ossipee. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Not recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

Ann Marie Albine gave a brief explanation of the article. 

ARTICLE 21 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 22: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1,000.00 for the support of Ossipee children using 



15 



services of the Bearcamp Valley School and Children's Center. 
(Subnnitted by Petition) (Not reconnmended by the Budget Connmittee) 

Eva Porter stood up and nnade a motion to postpone this article until 
Article 28 due to the fact that she was nnisinformed about the nunnber 
of signatures needed on a petition for the Ossipee Co-Op School. 
She was told to nnake this motion by the moderator, but withdrew the 
motion when an amendment was made to increase the amount to 
include $1000.00 for the Ossipee Co-Op School. New Article to read: 
To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of 
$2,000.00, $1,000.00 for support of Ossipee Children using services 
of the Bearcamp Valley School and Children's Center, and $1,000.00 
for the Ossipee Co-Op School. 

ARTICLE 22 PASSED AS AMENDED 

ARTICLE 23: To see if the Town will vote to raise the Permit Fee for 
Solid Waste Haulers to $100.00 and useage fee of $7.50 per 
customer. (Submitted by Petition) 

Maurice Bishop made a motion to table this article, seconded and 
passed. 

ARTICLE 23: TABLED 

At this time Ron Adams made a motion to take Article 20 off the table 
for consideration, seconded and passed. 

ARTICLE 20 TO READ: To see if the Town will vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $35,000.00 for dumping and hauling of 
Construction/Demolition debris, said funds to be offset by fees. 

Much discussion was made on this article, a motion was made to 
amend article 20 to include a tipping fee for all commercial haulers. 

Article 20 amended To see if the Town will vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $35,000.00 for dumping and hauling of 
Construction/Demolition debris, said funds to be offset by fees to 
include tipping fees for all commercial haulers. Amendment seconded 
and passed. 

ARTICLE 20 PASSED AS AMENDED 



16 



ARTICLE 24: To see if the Town will vote pursuant to RSA 202-A:6, 
to expand the Library Trustees for three (3) to five (5) beginning with 
the Annual Town Meeting for the year of 1992. (Subnnitted by the 
Selectnnen) 

ARTICLE 24 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 25: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Selectmen, to appoint a deputy 
treasurer. Said deputy treasurer shall be sworn, shall have the powers 
of the treasurer, and may be removed at the pleasure of the 
treasurer. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 

ARTICLE 25 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 26: To see if the Town will vote the following resolution: 
"The Town of Ossipee strongly encourages our state to maintain its 
commitment to programs and services that serve the basic human 
needs of the poor, sick, disabled, children, elderly, and unemployed. 
Further, that the maintenance of this commitment should not involve 
a shift of financial responsibility to the local community." (Submitted by 
petition) 

ARTICLE 26 PASSED AS READ 

ARTICLE 27: To hear reports of Agents, Auditors, Committees, or 
Officers thereto. 

Rick Cogswell gave a brief report on the progress of the Beach 
Committee. 

ARTICLE 28: To conduct any other business that may legally come 
before said meeting. 

Rick Cogswell made a motion to require the Selectmen to appoint the 
Codes Enforcement Officer prior to April 1, 1990 that was voted in at 
last years Town Meeting. Seconded and Passed. 

Motion was made to adjourn the meeting at 10:30 pm. Seconded and 

passed. 

Respectfully Submitted, 
JUDITH M. MASON 
Town Clerk 

17 



STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

CARROLL, SS. TOWN OF OSSIPEE 

TOWN WARRANT 

To the inhabitants of the Town of Ossipee in the County of 
Carroll, in the State of New Hampshire, qualified to vote in Town 
affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Town Hall in Center 
Ossipee, in said Town of Ossipee on the second Tuesday of March 
next, being the 10th day of March, 1992 at Ten O'Clock in the 
forenoon (10:00 a.m.) of said day. 

To act on the following Articles, the polls to remain open until Six 
O'clock in the afternoon (6:00 p.m.) of said day. 

ARTICLE 1: To elect all necessary Town Officers for the ensuing 
year as follows: to choose one (1) Selectman for a term of three (3) 
years, one (1) Treasurer for a term of one (1) year, one Moderator for 
a term of two (2) years, one (1) Town Clerk / Tax Collector for a term 
of three (3) years, two (2) Budget Committee members for terms of 
three (3) years each, one (1) Cemetery Trustee for a term of two (2) 
years, one Cemetery Trustee for a term of three (3) years, one (1) 
Trustee of Trust Funds for a term of one (1) year, one (1, Trustee of 
Trust Funds for two (2) years, one (1) Trustee of Trust Funds for a 
term of three (3) years, one (1) Supervisor of the Checklist for aterm of 
six (6) years, one (1) Library Trustee for a term of one (1) year, one 
Library Trustee for a term of two (2) years, and one Library Trustee for 
a term of three (3) years. 

ARTICLE 2: Zoning (submitted by the Selectmen) 
ARE YOU IN FAVOR OF THE ADOPTION OF AMENDMENT #1-92 AS 
PROPOSED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN FOR THE ZONING 
ORDINANCE AS FOLLOWS: 

To amend the existing Ossipee Zoning Ordinance by adding 
Manufactured Homes as a category of Residential Use Permitted in 
the Village, Residential and Rural Districts, so that Article XXXIV, 
Table 1, Chart of Uses, would be amended to include Sec. 34,1 (g) 
Manufactured Homes, permitted (P) in the Village, Residential, and 
Rural Districts, and by adding a paragraph 35.1(g), to Article XXV, as 
follows: 

All Manufactured Homes installed after the adoption of the 
amendment must comply with the most recent specifications and 



18 



standards established by the U.S. Department of Housing and 

Urban Development. (24 CFR Ch. XX). 
INTENT: Presently, Manufactured Homes as defined in Article XXXII! 
are only allowed in Manufactured Home Parks and in Manufactured 
Home Subdivisions. This amendment would allow placement of 
Manufactured Homes on individually owned lots in the Village, 
Residential, and Rural Districts. 

Manufactured Homes on individually owned lots would meet the 
same specifications and standards established by the U.S. 
Department of Housing and Urban Development, as currently apply to 
Manufactured Homes in Manufactured Home Subdivisions and Parks 
(Article XIII. Sec. 13.5 and Article XIV. Sec. 14.3.17) 

Submitted by the Ossipee Board of Selectmen. 

Not recommended by the Planning Board 

Yes □ No □ 

You are also notified to meet at the Town Hall on the second 
Tuesday of March next, at Seven o'clock in the afternoon (7:00 p.m.) 
to act on the following articles: 

ARTICLE 3: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
to borrow a sum of money necessary to pay expenses in anticipation 
of taxes, Federal Grants, and Bond Anticipation Notes. (Submitted by 
the Board of Selectmen), (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 4: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $28,000 for updating and improving the Town's computer 
system. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 5: To see if the Town will vote to fix the compensation of 
the position of Town Clerk / Tax Collector with a fixed amount in lieu 
of statutory fees. All statutory fees shall be paid to the Town 
Treasurer at least weekly. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee). 

ARTICLE 6: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend money from the State, Federal, 
other governmental unit, or a private source which become available 
during the year in accordance with the procedure set forth in New 



19 



Hampshire Revised Statutes Annotated 31:95-B. (Submitted by the 
Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 7: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to accept, on behalf of the Town, gifts, legacies, and 
devises made to the Town in trust for any public purpose, as 
permitted by RSA 31:19. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 8: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $3,500.00 for the purchase of 2-way radios for Town vehicles. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 9: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, for 
the ensuing year, the following money as recommended by the 
Budget Committee and such items as may be required to cover the 
costs of any additional items voted at the meeting in accordance with 
RSA 32:8, for the purpose of: 



Town Officer Salaries 

Town Office Expenses 

Town Clerk / Tax Collector 

Election and Registration 

Cemeteries 

Government Buildings 

Planning Board 

Conservation 

Legal Expenses 

Codes Officer 

Zoning Board of Adjustment 

Police Department 

Fire Department 

Town Maintenance 

Street Lighting 

General Highway Expenses 

Highway Block Grant 

Solid Waste Disposal 

Health Department 

Hospital and Ambulance 

General Assistance 

Library 

Parks and Recreation 



$ 12,763.00 
167.266.00 



64 

8 

8 

23 

8 

1 

30 

20 

2 

176 

8 

340 

2 

32 

82 

124 

41 

66 

30 

40 

75 



782.00 
281.00 
175.00 
000.00 
078.00 
761.00 
903.00 
000.00 
144.00 
000.00 
650.00 
000.00 
300.00 
000.00 
153.00 
337.00 
328.00 
308.00 
000.00 
900.00 
011.00 



20 



Patriotic Purposes 900.00 

Principal of Long Term Notes/Bonds 134,770.00 

Interest of Long Term Notes/Bonds 46,289.00 

Interest of Tax Anticipation Note 35,000.00 

Water Department 42,614.00 

Sewer Department 56,434.00 

Insurance 63,772.00 
All recommended by budget committee 

ARTICLE 10: To see if the Town will vote to ratify the third year of 
the collective bargaining agreement reached on November 19, 1990, 
between the Selectmen and AFSCME, Local 534, which calls for a 
$.50 per hour increase in salaries plus other benefits (i.e. PICA, 
Unemployment, Retirement, Workmen's Compensation, and Health 
Insurance) for the 1992 year (third year); and, further, to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $18,818.00, such sum representing the 
additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits 
over those paid in the fiscal year of 1991, in accordance with that 
agreement. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the 
Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 11: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $9,680 for the increase of salaries and benefits for NON- 
Union employees. (Police, Recreation Departments, and 
Administrative office). (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended 
by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 12: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $6,000 to fund the contracted services of a forester for 
the purpose of checking on timber cutting and to recover timber 
taxes due the Town. (Submitted by the Selectmen) (Recommended 
by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 13: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to transfer Tax Liens, to sell and convey by Quit Claim 
Deed following notice of sell by advertisement, any and all properties 
acquired by the Town's Tax Collector Deed by Public Auction (or 
advertised sealed bid) or in such a manner as determined by the 
Selectmen as justice may require, pursuant to RSA 80:80. (Submitted 
by the Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 



21 



ARTICLE 14: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sunn of $1,591.00 as the Town's annual appropriation to the 
Ossipee Lake Dam Authority. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 15: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1,500.00 for the purchase of traffic signs in compliance 
with a Town Ordinance passed November 7, 1991. (Submitted by the 
Selectmen) (Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 16: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $15,000.00 for the renovations of a Town building on Dore 
Street for the Police Department. Said building now occupied by 
Ossipee Concerned Citizens. (Submitted by the Selectmen) 
(Recommended by the Budget Committee) 

ARTICLE 17: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1,000.00 for the support of Ossipee Co-op preschool. 
(Submitted by petition) (Recommended by the Budget Committee). 

ARTICLE 18: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1,000.00 for the Ossipee Playground. (Submitted by 
petition) (Recommended by the Budget Committee). 

ARTICLE 19: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1,200.00 to contribute to the Appalachian Mountain 
Teen Project for the direct service to the youth participants living in 
Ossipee. (Submitted by petition) (Recommended by the Budget 
Committee) 

ARTICLE 20: To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to appoint a study committee to study the feasibility of a 
Town owned and operated Ambulance Service, One (1) member of 
the Ossipee Rescue Squad and one (1) citizen from each Precinct. 
(Submitted by the Selectmen) 

ARTICLE 21: To hear reports of Agents, Auditors, Committees, or 
Officers thereto. 

ARTICLE 22: To conduct any other business that may legally come 
before said meeting. 



22 



: 



Given under our hands and seal this 24th day of February, 1992. 

Board of Selectmen, Town of Ossipee 

JOHN E. FOGARTY, Chairnnan 

WAYNE K. ALESKA 

JOHN P. PICARD 

THE STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

CARROLL. SS 

Personally appeared the within named John E. Fogarty, Wayne K. 
Aleska, and John P. Picard, known to me to be the Selectmen of the 
Town of Ossipee, and made oath that the foregoing statements by 
the subscribed, are true to the best of their knowledge and belief. 
Before me. 

Martha B. Eldridge 
Justice of the Peace 



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30 



PAYMENT IN LIEU OF TAXES 
Revenues Received from Payments, in Lieu of Taxes 

Other - From: Center of Hope (Sonata) $1 1 34.00 

ELECTRIC, GAS & PIPELINE COMPANY 



Name of Company 
NH Electric Coop 
Public Service 

Total 



$766,800.00 
1.223.900.00 



$1,990,700.00 
ELDERLY EXEMPTION COUNT 



Total Number of Individuals 








44 at $10,000 




$440,000.00 


14 at $15,000 




210,000.00 


17 at $20,000 




340,000.00 


1 2 at (See List) 




135.308.00 


Total 




$1,125,308.00 


CURRENT USE REPORT 






Section A 


Section B 






Applicants 


New Applicants 


Section C 




Granted in 


Granted for 


Totals of 




Prior Years 


Current Year 


Section A&B 




No.d 


No.d 


No.d 




Acres 


Acres 


Acres 


Farm Land 


370.00 


7.00 


377.00 


Forest Land 


10,355.29 


1609.82 


11,965.11 


Wild Land 








1) Unproductive 


840.00 


87.00 


927.00 


2) Productive 


1350.60 


322.00 


1672.60 


3) Natural Preserve 


50.00 


8.00 


58.00 


Recreation Land 


6.00 


0.00 


6.00 


Wet Land 


728.00 


169.29 


897.29 



Total Number of Acres Exempted under Current Use 15,903.00 

Total Number of Acres Taken Out of Current Use During Year 33.00 
Notal Number of Acres Exempted under 

Conservation Restriction Assessment 0.00 



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35 



TOWN CLERK REPORT 



Judith M. Mason Barbara R. Adams 
01/01/91-09/30/91 10/01/91-12/31/91 



Total 



Motor Vehicles 


$184,616.00 


$62,870.00 


$247,486.00 


Dog Licenses 


1,182.50 


121.00 


1,303.50 


Dog Forfeitures 


180.00 


15.00 


195.00 


Wedding Licenses 


1,320.00 


287.00 


1.607.00 


Vital Statistics 


96.00 


335.29 


431.29 


Election Fees 


4.00 




4.00 


Bad Check Fees 




10.00 


10.00 


Wetland File 




2.00 


2.00 


UCC 




708.75 


708.74 


Auto Titles 




377.00 


377.00 


Pole Licenses 




30.00 


30.00 


Total for Year 


$187,398.50 


$64,756.03 


$252,154.53 



BARBARA R. ADAMS 
Town Clerk 



36 



TREASURER'S REPORT 
RECONCILIATION OF CASH BOOK AND BANK BALANCES 

Year Ended Deember 31, 1991 



Balance on Hand January 1, 1991 
Receipts During Year 



$570,972.84 
7.242.608.60 



Total Annount Available 1991 
Disubrsennents During Year 



7.813.611.44 
7.062.677.45 



Cash Balance Decennber 31, 1991 



$750.933.99 



PROOF OF BALANCE 



Balance, North Conway Bank 

General Fund 
Balance, North Conway Bank 

Savings Acct. 
Balance, North Conway Bank 

Payroll Account 
First New Hampshire Bank CD Note 
Reconciled Balance. 

December 31, 1991 



$114,418.46 

183,884.09 

2,631.44 
450.000.00 



$750.933.99 



Respectfully Submitted, 
THOMAS L. GALANTE 
Treasurer 



37 



SELECTMEN'S REPORT 

TOWN OFFICERS' SALARIES 

Selectmen $7,680.00 

Treasurer 3,499.92 

Deputy Treasurer 106.88 

PICA 826.91 

Unemployment Compensation 54.64 

Worker's Compensation 462.18 







$12,630.53 


TOWN 


OFFICERS' EXPENSES 


Full-time Wages 




$41,409.92 


Part-time Wages 




11,436.72 


Town Administrator 




9.526.81 


Contract Expense 




12,264.20 


Telephone 




2,156.92 


Postage 




5,883.99 


Office Supplies 




5,659.89 


Town Office: Mileage & 1 


Expense 


2,995.58 


Equipment Maintenance 


(Contracts) 290.92 


N.H.M.A. Dues 




1,416.70 


Audit 




7,821.00 


Town Reports 




3,976.00 


Recording 




297.30 


Adv. & Newspaper Notices 


1,923.29 


Seminar & School Expense 


130.00 


New Equipment 




214.00 


Assessor 




22,952.25 


Tax Map 




1,663.69 


Professional Services 




4.450.09 


PICA 




5.056.71 


Unemployment Compensation 


273.20 


Worker's Compensation 




2.156.84 


Life Insurance 




239.01 


Health Insurance 




14.471.41 


Longevity 




150.00 


Retirement 




698.13 



$159,514.57 



ELECTION & REGISTRATION EXPENSES 

Worker's Compensation $154.06 



38 



Supervisors 2,350.00 

Ballot Clerks & Guards, etc. 549.20 

Advertising 510.90 

Supplies 62.42 

Checklists 350.00 

Meals 150.00 

Certification 797.74 

PICA 192.38 

Unennploynnent Compensation 18.22 



1 J ■ 




$5,134.92 




CEMETERIES 




Cemetery Maintenance 


$8,000.00 




Water Rent 


124.50 


$8,124.50 


GENERAL 


GOVERNMENT BUILDINGS 


Town-Hall Fuel 


$2,284.64 




Garage Fuel 


54.75 




Other BIdgs. Fuel 


1,284.01 




Town Hall Electric 


2,951.69 




Other BIdgs. Electric 


254.43 




Cleaning 


2,080.00 




Supplies 


1,030.60 




Building Maintenance 


3,845.88 




Water Rent 


767.50 




Sewer Rent 


1.406.25 





$15,959.75 



TAX COLLECTOR / TOWN CLERK 

Salaries $23,840.00 

Collector Fees 14,378.00 

Clerk Fees 7,295.00 

Unemployment Compensation 163.92 

Worker's Compensation 1 ,232.48 

FICA 3,774.50 

Telephone 508.47 

Postage 1,634.37 

Office Supplies 1,701.65 

Mileage 173.60 

Book Binding 1,100.00 

Recording 3,317.20 



39 



Seminar & School Expense 


1,177.00 




Audit 


6,998.50 




Healtii Insurance 


3,666.48 




Life Insurance 


99.00 




Retirement 


685.58 


$71,745.75 


PLANNING BOARD 




Secretary 


$1,481.05 




Postage 


420.04 




Supplies 


1,499.61 




Recording 


620.80 




Workshops 


155.00 




Telephone 


40.75 




Planning & Inspection 


4,664.65 




Advertising 


949.20 




Lakes Region Planning 


3,448.00 




PICA 


108.36 




Unemployment Compensation 


20.00 




Worker's Compensation 


154.07 


$13,561.53 


ZONING BOARD 


OF ADJUSTMENT 


Secretary 


$768.50 




Postage 


230.97 




Printing 


60.00 




Supplies 


121.58 




Advertising 


696.60 




PICA 


51.04 




Unemployment Compensation 


6.00 




Worker's Compensation 


6.00 


$1,940.69 


DAMAGES 


AND LEGAL 




Dog Warden 


1,567.67 




Dog Warden - Mileage 


708.00 




Supplies 


592.00 




Legal 


20,920.25 




Humane Society 


1,500.00 




Unemployment Compensation 


25.00 




Worker's Compensation 


26.00 


$25,338.92 



40 



POLICE 


DEPARTMENT 


Chief's Salary 


$29,848.00 


Patrolmen 


58,009.35 


Secretary Wages 


8,645.36 


Special's Salary 


7,910.98 


Holiday Pay 


2,568.58 


Overtime Pay 


3.138.14 


Uniforms 


2.006.00 


Uniform Maintenance 


1.204.00 


Training 


1.535.58 


Lease of Cruiser '89 


7.273.41 


Maint. Cruiser 2 '87 Chev. 


1,077.00 


Cruiser '90 


6.139.44 


Radio Maintenance 


629.47 


General Maintenance 


64.26 


Replacement of Equipment 


1.678.06 


Gasoline 


6.247.82 


Telephone 


1.790.77 


Office Supplies 


841.54 


Conference & Dues 


54.00 


PICA 


1.453.20 


Unemployment Compensation 


238.77 


Worker's Compensation 


3,081.23 


Health Insurance 


18,180.16 


Retirement 


4.954.98 


Life Insurance 


421.74 


Longevity 


250.00 


Domestic Violence 


911.00 




$170,152.84 




FIRE 


Tools & Equipment 


$461.13 


Warden Expenses 


130.20 


Fire Prevention 


1.209.35 


Fire Suppression 


1,833.21 


Training 


191.28 


Maintenance 


159.54 




$3,984.71 


HIGHWAY 


Full-time Wages 


$149,059.92 


Overtime 


14,318.90 


Part-time Wages 


2.871.00 



41 



Mileage 1,142.10 

Uniforms 2,442.21 

Sand & Gravel 40,082.85 

Gasoline 14,134.97 

Dust Control 16,782.60 

Salt 12,143.80 

Tar 5,199.36 

Grease & Oil 1,874.56 

Culvert 3,895.19 

Contract Plowing 1 ,600.00 

Contract Equipment 2,270.00 

Telephone 685.37 

Equipment Purchased 500.00 

Radio Contract & Maintenance 1,780.30 

Water Rent 182.00 

Garage Electric 966.98 

PICA 13,541.80 

Retirement 2,689.59 

Health Insurance 30,615.12 

Life Insurance 629.67 

Longevity 2,250.00 

Unemployment Compensation 560.21 

Worker's Compensation 5.022.56 



$327,241.06 



GENERAL EXPENSES HIGHWAY 

General Highway Expenses $35.122.18 

STREET LIGHTING 

Street Lighting $1.971.79 



HIGHWAY BLOCK GRANT 

Highway Block Grant $832.00 



SOLID WASTE 

Full-time Wages $46,306.49 

Part-time Wages 798.00 

Electric 3,851.97 

Telephone 761.55 



42 



$35,122.18 



$1,971.79 



$832.00 



Fuel 11,474.43 

Test Wells - Monitoring 2,336. 1 3 

Equipnnent & Maintenance 16,303.04 

Supplies 9.56 

Air Pernnit Fee 900.00 

Unemploynnent Connpensation 182.13 

Worker's Compensation 1,540.60 

FICA 3,795.90 

Health Insurance 10,449.48 

Life Insurance 198.00 

Retirement 738.29 



$100,145.57 



Ossipee Concerned Citizens 
Wolfeboro Nursing Servide 
C.C. Mental Health 
CAP 



HEALTH 

$8,000.00 

17,250.00 

3,678.00 

4.000.00 



$32,928.00 



HOSPITAL 

Lord's Ambulance Service 
Rescue Squad 
Huggins Hospital 



& AMBULANCE 

$51,087.96 

20,000.00 

1.000.00 



General Assistance 



WELFARE 

$25.898.82 



$72,087.96 



$25,898.82 



LIBRARY 



Library Expenses 

Full-time Wages 

Part-time Wages 

FICA 

Unemployment Compensation 

Worker's Compensation 



$12,920.00 

11,305.00 

4,457.91 

1,221.57 

109.28 

177.50 



$30,191.26 



Director 
Part-time Assistant 



RECREATION 

$19,760.00 
2,835.49 



43 



Full-time Assistant 


13,987.25 




Lifeguard/Instructor 


6,686.70 




Telephone 


699.16 




Chemical Toilets 


1,180.00 




Mileage 


551.82 




Equipment 


2,537.48 




Maintenance 


2,199.23 




Supplies 


2,260.20 




August Youth Day Camp 


982.00 




Annual Fees 


220.00 




Water Rent 


360.00 




Electric 


86.84 




Advertising 


146.00 




Vehicle Maintenance 


818.75 




Insurance 


1,368.20 




Umpires & Referees 


140.00 




Health Insurance 


1,025.23 




FICA 


3.487.35 




Unemployment Compensation 


163.92 




Worker's Compensation 


1.486.60 


$62,982.22 


PATRIOTIC 


PURPOSES 




Patriotic Purposes 


$785.22 





$785.22 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Secretarial Services $433.36 

Office Supplies 227.19 

Dues & Workshops 15.00 

Equipment 30.00 

FICA 49.45 

Unemployment Insurance 6.00 

Worker's Compensation 6.00 



$767.00 



Sewer - State Bond 
Sewer Bond (FHA) 
Incinerator 
Highway Trucks 
Library Note 



LONG-TERM NOTES 

$75,000.00 

8,500.00 

10,029.20 

15,600.00 

20.000.00 



$129,129.20 



44 



INTEREST EXPENSE, LONG-TERM NOTES & BONDS 

Sewer - State Bond Interest $1 2,21 5.00 

Sewer - FHA Bond Interest 8,300.00 

Incinerator Interest 10,884.00 

Highway Trucks Interest 3,549.00 

Library Note Interest 24.090.00 

$59,038.00 

INTEREST EXPENSE, TAX ANTICIPATION NOTE 

Interest on Tax Anticipation Note $54,588.48 

$54,588.48 

SOCIAL SECURITY & RETIREMENT 

Retirement $2,029.73 

PICA 134.16 



INSURANCE 

Insurance BC/BS COBRA $10,404.52 

Blue Cross Blue Shield 366.77 

Insurance 50,001.14 

Worker's Comp 



SPECIAL ARTICLES 

Teen Project Affiliation $1,200.00 

Rescue Vehicle #20 (1990) 5,000.00 

Union Raises 20,706.30 

Police Raises 4,856.00 

Recreation Raises 894.00 

One Ton Truck 21,875.00 

Police Cruiser 2,700.00 

Ossipee Lake Dann Authority 15,900.00 

'88 & '89 Tax Lien 4,200.00 

Landfill Closure Plan 372.36 

Bearcamp Valley School 1 ,000.00 

Ossipee Preschool 1.000.00 



ENCUMBERED FUNDS 

Veteran's Plaque $68.42 

Special Article #91 MLTV Dam 2,757.48 



45 



$2,163.89 



$60,772.43 



$79,703.66 



Codes Enforcement 


2,725.40 




Professional Fees 


5,000.00 




Deputy Treasurer 


1.500.00 


$12,051.30 


WATER 


DEPARTMENT 




Superintendent Wages 


$11,953.16 




Part-tinne Wages 


8,576.34 




PICA 


1,617.11 




Unenriployment Insurance 


144.00 




Worker's Connpensation 


136.00 




Health Insurance 


5.194.16 . 




Uniforms 


387.62 




Gas Mileage 


221.70 




Office Postage 


349.91 




Stationery & Printing 


467.83 




Insurance (Vehicle) 


1,200.00 




Vehicle Maintenance 


185.02 




Insurance, Building 


1,000.00 




Building Maintenance 


274.63 




Equipment Maintenance 


217.76 




Equipment Purchased 


762.14 




System Maintenance 


2,620.92 




Water Sampling Tests 


438.00 




Gasoline 


419.64 




Purification (C12) 


838.50 




School and Dues 


115.00 




Longevity 


150.00 




Electrical - Treatment Plant 


294.76 




Equipment Maint. Treatement Plant 




Valley Rd. 


253.78 




Telephone 


275.92 




Office - Fuel 


339.93 




Office - Electric 


96.92 




Capital Improvements: 






Reservoir Dam (Repair) 


87.36 




Unclassified Items (Reimb.) 


48.78 




Computer 


376.30 




Dore Street Line 


281.83 




Hydrants 


855.00 




Life Insurance 


91.08 




Dam Registration 


400.00 





46 



Water Co. Regs 



600.00 



•• _ — O" 






$41,271.10 


SEWER 


DEPARTMENT 




Superintendent Salary 


$11,485.56 




Part-time Wages 




7,838.85 




PICA 




1,656.62 




Unennployment Insurance 




144.00 




Worker's Connpensation 




136.00 




Health Insurance 




5,194.20 




Unifornns 




383.03 




Gas Mileage 




221.70 




Office Postage 




363.65 




Stationery & Printing 




652.60 




Insurance (Vehicle) 




1,400.00 




Insurance (Building) 




1,000.00 




Building Maintenance 




280.54 




Equipment Maintenance 




428.75 




Equipment Purchased 




789.18 




System Maintenance 




1,671.97 




Gasoline 




419.65 




Test Wells (Leachfield) Tests 




7,959.00 




Schools & Dues 




115.00 




Longevity 




150.00 




Electric, Mtn. Ejector Station 




1458.03 




Alarm, Mtn. Ejector Station 




360.74 




Building Maint., Mtn. Ejector Station 


33.49 




Equipment Maint., Mtn. Ejector 


Sta. 


244.49 




Electric, Beech River Pump Station 


5,383.72 




Alarm, Beech River Pump Station 


322.12 




Fuel, Pump Station 




249.85 




Building Maint., Beech River 








Pump Station 




924.53 




Office - Phone 




267.43 




Office - Fuel 




339.96 




Office - Electric 




96.95 




Capital Improvements 








Computer 




376.32 




Vehicle Maintenance 




270.88 




Life Insurance 




91.08 





$52,719.02 



47 



COUNTY TAX 

Treasurer, Carroll County $191.583.00 

$191,583.00 

REGIONAL SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Governor Wentworth Regional $3,503,562.00 

$3,503,562.00 

PRECINCTS I 

Center Ossipee Fire Precinct $104,722.00 

West Ossipee Fire Precinct $64,870.00 

Ossipee Corner Light & Power $82,965.00 



48 



ANNUAL REPORT OF THE OSSIPEE 
PUBLIC LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

To the Townspeople of Ossipee: 

The past year at Ossipee Public Library has been exciting. Hours 
of operation and patron use have both increased. The Meeting Room 
has been in constant use with a variety of progranns, classes, art 
displays and, of course, nneetings. 

Our biggest change has come in personnel. After twenty-six years 
of professionally devoting her time to books, Librarian Ruby Pearson 
retired on May 31, 1991. Since becoming Librarian in August 1983, 
Ruby has overseen the transformation of a simple collection of books 
into a modernized Library with a card catalog, more than 2,000 
patrons and a building expansion that tripled the Library's original 
size. Ruby's dedication to her job will be long remembered and 
appreciated by our community. She was undoubtedly the major force 
in the rebirth of Ossipee Public Library. 

Lindalee Lambert became Librarian on June 1, 1991, continuing 
to facilitate the Library's rapid growth. On June 10, over 100 students, 
parents and teachers from Ossipee Central School were hosted by 
the Ossipee Public Library for an "Author's Tea." The children divided 
into groups and read their published books to their peers. 
Refreshments were served. It was wonderful to hear the Library ring 
with laughter and applause. 

On July 1, 1991, the Library hours were increased one third to 30 
hours per week. Additional evening hours were added, making the 
Library open three nights each week. The summer reading program 
"Some Enchanted Reading" began on Tuesday, July 9. Ossipee 
Recreation Department children participated in the same program on 
Wednesdays. In keeping with the Medieval theme, the children's 
knights and ladies climbed the tower of the Library's castle. The 
children kept track of the books read and received prizes at the 
program's end in August. A total of 280 books were read and over 70 
certificates of achievement were awarded. Thank you to Linda 
Grouleau of Terrace Pines Campground for her encouragement and 
assistance with the Reading Program. 

In cooperation with Martha Moulin at Camp Marist, students from 
Mexico came to the Library on Wednesdays. They were introduced to 
an American library, learned how it worked, and expanded their 
English vocabulary with stories. A total of 114 children participated. 



49 



Civil War Weel< was popular at the Library. To complement the 
Library's recent purchase of the popular PBS video series "The Civil 
War," a special collection of photographs, wearing apparel and 
medals was on display. Bob and Martha Amidon, attired in authentic 
Civil War attire, spoke to over 25 people, telling about life during the 
1860s. Authentic refreshments were prepared and served by the 
Library Trustees. 

Eileen Leavitt and the Librarian gave a children's presentation 
entitled "Follow the Drinking Gourd." 30 school age children listened 
to two stories about life in the 1860s and learned a song that the 
Underground Railway used as a "map" to help guide the slaves. 

August wrapped up the summer reading programs and the 
children were treated to the Squam Lake Nature Center's "Animals 
with Bad Reputations." Over 65 children and adults attended. 

August saw the Library go "on-line" with the State Library 
computer. This enables the Librarian to electronically locate and 
requisition a book needed for a patron from another Library in the 
state. Thank you to Peter Lambert for hooking up the system and 
getting it operational. 

On August 15th, 30 student-musicians from the BlockHaven 
Ensemble treated the public to classical music. We were told that the 
Library Meeting Room has "terrific acoustics." Virginia "Ginney" 
Bradley organized and helped serve refreshments. 

September saw the resumption of the Pre-School Story Time 
which continues through the year. Volunteer Jennifer Clough reads to 
an average of 15 children and then co-ordinates a craft related to the 
books read. 

In October, six classes from Ossipee Central School started 
visiting the library weekly. A total of 1536 school children have been 
read to since October 1991. 

Through a donation from Barbara Lemery, the Library received 
Simplicity Sewing Patterns to loan out. Maria LaGuardia spoke to a 
group about perennials, gardens and their care and upkeep. 
Especially interested were members of the Ossipee Woman's Club. 
The members of the Club have volunteered to maintain the lovely 
flower garden that graces the Library's entrance walk-way. 

November saw a special exhibit of "Local Women's Handwork." 
The exhibitors included: Marjory Clark, Jean Green, Ruth Loring, 
LIndalee Lambert, Barbara Lemery, Ann Morrison, Kathy Prause, 
Priscilla Reny and Jennifer VanCor. Thank you to all of these talented 
craftswomen who made this exhibit possible. 



50 



December was a busy month. A visitor to Ossipee from Mexico, 
Patty Guajardo, co-ordinated with the Librarian to present "A 
Children's Christmas in Mexico." Luminarias lit up the Library entrance, 
but the weather did not co-operate. The program was offered to 
Ossipee Centra! School primary grade students. The response was 
overwhelming! Over 90 adults and children learned about the 
Christmas holiday in Mexico. They use marachas, learned a Spanish 
song that the children sang while they took turns hitting the pinata. 
Patty had made the pinata and filled it with traditional treats. Mrs. 
Santa Claus visited the Library right before Christmas. Mrs. Claus, her 
helpers and guests came to the reading in their pajamas and nighties 
to hear special bed-time Christmas stories. 

Each month since July, the Meeting Room of the Library has 
been the setting of art exhibits by local talent. Our special thanks to 
Ron White for his help in co-ordinating these exhibits and the artists 
who made it possible: Marsha Haughy, Don Wyatt, Dan Lee, Lee 
Gridley and Ron White. 

The Meeting Room has also been the scene for quilting, 
Christmas decoration and basketweaving classes. Thanks to Saima 
Davis, Barbara Lemery and Marilu Souza for sharing their skills. 

The Friends of the Ossipee Public Library have shown their 
support in so many ways this past year. The funds they raised went 
into outfitting a kitchen in the Meeting Room. Their generosity also 
enabled the Library to look especially festive this past holiday season. 
Electric candles were purchased for all the Library windows. Wreaths 
and garlands decorated the fireplace mantles, doors and windows. 
The Friends sponsored a Wreath Making Party to make the fresh 
wreaths that were hung outside. Their work transformed the Library 
overnight. The Friends also treated Mrs. Santa Claus's guests with a 
holiday treat. 

It would not be possible to operate such a large and busy facility 
such as the Ossipee Public Library without the invaluable help of its 
volunteers. Thank you to Eleanor Bassett, Isabella Clark, Edith 
Gimpel, Jean Greene, Sylvia Witherall and Catherine Ziegler. These 
ladies work at the Library very week and help keep the Library running 
at top efficiency. Other people that have volunteered their time and 
energy include: Virginia "Ginnie" Bradley, Mabel Davis, Patty 
Guarjardo, Doris "Dorrie: Johnson and Maria LaGuardia. 

The Librarian would like to extend her personal thanks to the 
many people who made her transition into the Ossipee Public Library 
as smooth as possible, including: Ruby Pearson, Jennifer Clough, 
Georgina Leiand, Trustees of the Ossipee Public Library, The Friends 



51 



of the Ossipee Public Library, and so many of the townspeople of 
Ossipee. 

LIBRARY STATISTICS 

January-May* June- December** 
Adult Fiction 
Adult Non-Fiction 
Juvenile Fiction 
Juvenile Non-Fiction 
Magazines 
Videos 

Audio-Cassettes 
Simplicity Patterns 
Inter-Library Loans 
Reference Questions 
New Patrons 

*Recorded by Ruby Pearson 

**Recorded by Lindalee Lambert 



1882 


3343 


566 


952 


1112 


2875 


276 


714 


161 


359 


86 


211 


33 


32 




5 


15 


39 




366 


117 


317 



Respectfully submitted, 
LINDALEE M. LAMBERT, Librarian 
RUTH LORING, Trustee 
EILEEN LEAVITT. Trustee 
CATHERINE ZIEGLER, Trustee 



OSSIPEE PUBLIC LIBRARY REPORT 



Receipts 




Balance brought forward 


$3,449.81 


Town of Ossipee 


29,904.57 


Returned Check 


228.50 


LSCA Matching Grant (State of NH) 


4,334.16 


Gifts 


660.00 


Fundraising 


177.00 


Town History 


183.95 


Copier 


171.40 


Lost Books 


31.50 


Total Receipts 


$39,140.89 


Expenditures 




Books and Periodicals 


$3,964.86 


Audio-Visual 


820.49 


Programs 


247.00 



52 



Supplies 994.20 

Postage 97.18 

Dues 152.00 

Water & Sewer 521.55 

Miscellaneous 512.84 

Furniture & Equipment 1,281.66 

Mileage 63.70 

Fuel 2,046.91 

Electric 1,328.42 

Telephone 500.15 

Maintenance & Repairs 1,493.53 

Checks 58.85 

Salary 15,763.00 

F.I.C.A. 1.221.57 

LSCA Grant 2.116.13 

Total Expenditures $33,184.04 

Balance in Account 12/31/91 $5,956.85 



Savings Account 






Balance brought forward 


$839.77 




Interest 


79.09 




Fundraising (Plant Sale, Raffle, Calendars) 


810.87 




Gifts 


220.00 




Copier, History 


302.70 




Balance in Account 12/31/91 




$2,252.43 



53 



REPORT OF OSSIPEE POLICE DEPARTMENT 
Annual Report 1991 

There were 2 fatal accidents this year along with some serious 
accidents nnost notably of which was a 3 car pile up that sent 12 
people to the hospital with serious injuries. Otherwise the nunnber of 
accidents is down slightly this year. 

Recertification training occurred in all the needed areas. The 
following officers received additional training: Loonnis, Liability 
nnanagennent; Morgan, Property control; Grow, DARE; Eldridge, 
Highway Drug Interdiction - HGN; French, Sexual assault 
investigation; Thibault, Suicide prevention. 

Burglaries and thefts are up slightly while juvenile intervention has 
dropped slightly. The number of reported assaults is the same as last 
year but the arrest rate doubled. Operating After Suspension arrests 
are also up significantly. Most other statistics remain at about the 
same level as last year. 

I would like to thank all the fire departments and rescue squad for 
their assistance at accident scenes, etc. I would also like to 
recognize them for their outstanding work at various fires, rescue 
scenes, disasters, etc. at which we assisted them. 

Officer Martha French will no longer be working the "road" and will 
be in the office on a full time basis. In addition to her normal office 
duties Martha types all the reports, prepares complaints for court. She 
also investigates some matters as assigned most notably bad checks 
and assisting DCYS with abuse/neglect cases. All other personnel will 
remain the same. 

Hours worked: Loomis, 1972 hrs., 984 admin.; Morgan, 1738 hrs., 
63 OT, 178 admin.; Grow, 1954 hrs., 105 OT, 255 admin.; Eldridge, 
1958 hrs., 132 OT, 70 admin.; Thibault, 480 hrs.. 20 OT, 13 admin.; 
KInmond, 71 1/2. 

Activity 



114 


accidents 




37 


juvenile 


54 


burglaries 




40 


criminal mischief 


19 


assault 




30 


protective custody 


6 


death investigati 


ons 


1 


unauthorized use 


11 


shoplifting 




7 


harrassment 


8 


sexual assault 




6 


recovered vehicle 


86 


theft 




1 


arson 


2 


bad check 




2 


littering 


8 


criminal threaten 


ing 


1 


criminal trespass 



2 attempted suicide 



54 



Other Activity 

255 aid to other agencies 217 MA/ warning 

235 aid to citizens 109 MA/ sunnmons 

79 aid to other officers 878 complaint 

152 escorts 189 (F) Investigation 



Arrests 



2 sexual assault 

14 assault 

6 shoplifting 

15 OAS 
21 DWI 

4 criminal threatening 

2 prohibited sales 

1 disorderly conduct 

4 other warrant 



2 Poss. controlled substance 

1 trespassing stock 

1 littering 

2 criminal mischief 

1 burglary 

4 possession of alcohol 

4 reckless driving 

2 theft 

1 receiving stolen property 



1 conduct after accident 

Revenue 

$380 pistol 
$533 reports 
$155 detail 
$400 fines 
$1468 total 



55 



SELECTMEN'S YEARLY REVIEW 

Your Selectmen have put in naore hours this year than any in the 
past. We were without an Administrator for most part of the year and 
by keeping a day to day finger on the pulse of the operation we kept 
expenses to a controlled minimum for a small tax decrease in the tax 
rate, three cents per thousand. 

We now have a Codes Officer, David Senecal. Dave brings years 
of Codes experience and has already reduced the load of problems 
for the administrator. 

We were proud to have been able, through a Community Block 
Grant, to purchase the vacant Ossipee Crossings Building for use by 
Ossipee Concerned Citizens for a Day Care Center, Senior Day Care, 
Meals on Wheels, WIC and daily congregate meals. This is an asset 
to our community. 

Our new tax assessor, George Ballester, has located to date over 
$5 million in valuation for the tax rolls. 

The Police Department is now at full complement and during the 
year the officers have been receiving continuing education in law 
enforcement areas. We hope to give them a new home in 1992 which 
will enhance their visibility to the public. 

The Recreation Department has a program for everyone from 
Squeaky Sneakers (2-4 yrs. old) to Senior Walking Clinic, along with 
sports for all ages. 

For anyone looking for a jewel of a small park, check out the WWW 
Pond below the Dam. Emile Legendre has made one of the most 
beautiful areas in town. Many thanks, Emile. 

The Ossipee Lake Dam Authority is still going in a forward motion. 
The Dam should belong to the State of New Hampshire soon. 

The Highway Department had a busy year with their winter duties 
and then in the summer they had Hurricane "Bob" to deal with. The 
Hurricane cost approximately $20,000 and we received $9,000 from 
FEMA to help offset the cost. 

The Town hired a Town Administrator in 1991 and this has taken 
the burden off the selectmen on the day to day operation. Thomas 
Gaydos comes to us from a small community in Maine and he knows 
small town problems and if we all work together we can keep our 
problems small. 

With a new team in place, the Selectmen's goal is to increase the 
public's awareness of the Town's activities and serve the people's 
needs. We feel that if all decisions address the question "What Is best 



56 



for Ossipee?" the Town will move in a direction that will ultinnately 
make Ossiee a better place to live. 

In closing let us thank all employees, boards, committees and 
commissions for a job well done and we are looking forward to 
continued cooperation, and we thank the citizens of Ossipee for 
taking an interest in the affairs of the town. This is the first year we 
can recall having at least one candidate for each office on the ballot. 

Ossipee Board of Selectmen 
JOHN E. FOGARTY, Chairman 
WAYNE K. ALESKA 
JOHN P. PICARD 



57 



OSSIPEE RECREATION DEPARTMENT 
1991-1992 

WOW! What a year! Our Department has been keeping extremely 
busy providing a diversified recreation program for ages 2-72. Who 
would have thought community members would be hopping in T-Shirts 
and shorts in below zero weather at our first adult beach party ... only 
to reappear weeks later bundled up to assist their children in our 1st 
Annual Ice Fishing Derby? 

Participation in all our programs has been excellent! We are 
especially happy to say that even our Adult recreation programs have 
been successful and steadily increasing in numbers. 

The following list will provide you with a better understanding of 
what the Ossipee Recreation Department has offered to the 
community during the past year. 

GRADES: PRESCHOOL - SIXTH GRADE 

Pee Wee Basketball (Co-ed, Grades 2&3) Swimming Lessons (Grades Preschool-6) 

Pee Wee Ice Hockey (Grades 3-6) Soccer Program (Grades K-2) 

Dances throughout the year (Grades K-3) Soccer Program (Grades 3-6) 

Dances throughout the year (Grades 4-6) Flag Football (Grades 3-6) 

Cheerlelading (Grades 4-6) School Skating Program (Grades K-6) 

Pep Squad (Grades 4-6) Fourth ol July Activities (Grades PreschooI-6) 

Floor Hockey (Grades 3-6) Overnight Camping Trip - Camp Huckins (Grades 3-6) 

Boys' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 4-6) Faculty/Student Basketball (Grades 4-6) 

Girls' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 4-6) Mother/Daughter Basketball (Grades 4-6) 

Girls' Softball (Grades 4-6) Father/Son Basketball (Grades 4-6) 

Pee Wee Baseball (Grades K-2) Spring Sports Cookout (Grades K-6) 

Little League (Grades 3-6) Elementary Madness (Grades Preschool-2) 

Pool Party (Grades 4-6) Squeaky Sneakers (21 months - 3 yrs. old) 

Summer Day Camp (Grades Preschool-6) 

GRADES: SEVENTH - TWELFTH 

Boys' Baskebtall (Grades 7&8) Floor Hockey (Grades 7-12) 

Girls' Basketball (Grades 7&8) Roller Skating Trips (Grades 7-12) 

Boys' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 7&8) Pool Parties (Grades 7-12) 

Girls' Traveling Basketball Team (Grades 7&8) Soccer Program (Grades 7-12) 

Open Gym (Grades 7-12) Flag Football (Grades 7-12) 

Dances throughout the year (Grades 7-12) Volleyball (Co-ed, Grades 7-12) 

Teen Nights (Grades 7-12) Winter Sports Banquet (Grades K-12) 

ADULT ACTIVITIES 

Men's Open Gym Walking Clinic (Co-ed, Sr. Citizens) 

Volleyball (Co-ed) Women's Softball 

Dances throughout the year Men's Softball 

Ping Pong 

OPEN ACTIVITIES - FOR THE PUBLIC 

Red Sox Game Karate Class 

Halloween Haunted House Gymnastics 

Turkey Shoot Movie Nights 

Christmas Caroling Public Skating 

Visits from Mr & Mrs. Claus Canobie Lake Park 

Aerobics Storyland 

Trick Bike Show 



58 



ADDED EVENTS FOR 1992 

Ski Trip (Grades 7-12) Halloween Window Painting Contest (Grades 4-6) 

Prom Night (Sr. Citizens) Square Dancing (Adult) 

Ice Fishing Derby (15 & under) Ballroom Dancing (Adult) 

Pet Show (Preschool-6) Children's Magic Show (Pre-K to 4th) 

Talent Show (Grades 3-6) Skiing/Skating Party (Grades 1-6) 

Kite Flying Contest (Grades K-6) Free Throw Contest 

CraJt Classes (Adult) 

We would like to THANK all of the coaches, instructors and 
volunteers who gave their valuable tinne to our department, along with 
all those connpanies who have donated throughout the year. If 
anyone would like to give their time as a coach or offer their time any 
other way during the upcoming year please give us a call. 

All questions or suggestions are welcome. 

MARIANNE BLAKE 
Recreation Director 
DAVID GILL 
Assistant Director 



59 



OSSIPEE LAKE BEACH COMMITTEE 
Annual Report 1991 

Dear Residents of Ossipee: 

During the last year the Ossipee Lake Beach Committee has 
been busy preparing for commencement of the Constitution Park 
projects. We have received notification of receipt of the $25,000 
Land and Water Grant funds. We hope to commence construction 
the segments of the Elevated Walkway this winter and complete 
installation this spring before ice out. 

The Selectmen have agreed to assist in coordinating the use of 
Road Department equipment during the summer for construction of 
the Conservation Area parking lot and in completing the sub-base for 
the three tennis courts. 

Judy Silverberg of N.H. Fish and Game has been helpful in 
starting trail designation and will be assisting in preparing lesson plans 
for environmental site walks for our school children. We hope to use 
the park as a site for training for the upcoming Envirothon this spring. 

In addition to work on the park the Committee has been 
continuing progress toward access to Ossipee Lake and the 2000 
foot beach in Ossipee Lake State Park. This past summer I completed 
site walks in the State Park with members of the North Country 
Resource Conservation Development Area and the Soil Conservation 
Service. We have found several access routes to the state beach 
and will be presenting proposals to the State this year. We have 
commitments from the State that they will look seriously at any 
proposal presented. We have also been active in other areas 
concerning access to Ossipee Lake which will be described in more 
detail in the near future. 

During this summer we will need workers for trail clearing, elevated 
walkway construction, tennis court construction and sign placement. 
We will need volunteers with bulldozers, backhoes, weed whackers, 
etc. We are looking for volunteers to help with five sub-committees. 
The Walkway Crew, the Parking and Road Way Crew, Trail Crew, 
Tennis Court Crew and the Park Layout and Design Team. We can 
use volunteers for each of these areas. Please call me at 539-5939 
for more information and watch for announcement of beach 
committee meetings in the papers and on WASR Radio. Let's make 
this year's Earth Day goal for Ossipee to complete Constitution Park 
Conservation Area. 

RICHARD L. COGSWELL 

Chairman 

Ossipee Lake Beach Committee 



60 




TRI-COUIMJY 
CO/Vf/Vf U/VirV 4CTI0/V 

Serving Coos, Carroll 8t Grafton Counties 

To the Citizens of Ossipee: 

The Community Action Program (CAP) is a non-profit agency 
providing a needed service to Ossipee, primarily in the area of 
Outreach - Fuel Assistance - Weatherization - Federal Emergency 
Money Assistance (FEMA) - Homeless - Headstart - GED and Adult 
Tutorial Program - Carroll County Big Brother, Big Sister, - Food 
Pantries (two in Ossipee) - U.S.D.A. Food for Mass Distribution and 
Local Christmas Baskets - and numerous other services. 

The dollar value of these programs and services for 1991 totals 
$146,953.27. 

Once gain the Community Action Program is assisting the 
Selectman's Office with the town welfare program. In November, 
1991, local outreach coordinators, Margie Vacca and Bleinda Cullen 
began interviewing welfare recipients to determine specific needs and 
to make necessary referrals to other available services prior to making 
final recommendations to the selectmen's office. This referral service 
to other sources of welfare funds has already saved the town money. 

The Community Action Program would like to thank the residents 
of Ossipee for their continued support during 1991. We would like to 
offer special thanks to June Palmer who recognized the need and 
has faithfully volunteered a minimum of 30 hours a week in the CAP 
office, and Joyce Eldridge for her continued support and service. It is 
dedication such as this that has enabled our agency to continue to 
provide the services that have become so necessary in these hard 
economic times. 

Respectfully submitted, 
MARGIE W. VACCA 
Outreach Coordinator 
BELINDA W. CULLEN 
Outreach Coordinator 



61 



MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY ECONOMIC COUNCIL 
1991 TOWN REPORT 

Established in November, 1990, the Mt. Washington Valley 
Economic Council (EC) is a non-profit community development 
corporation. As a public-private partnership, the EC works to improve 
the economic vitality of the region. A twenty-five (25) member Board 
of Directors governs the Economic Council with twelve (12) towns in 
the region having the right to appoint one Selectperson as a Director 
and the remaining fourteen (14) decided by the membership. The 
Council has seven (7) committees, as well, being responsible for 
completing specific work activities. During 1991 the Council's 
accomplishments include: 

Job Retention. In cooperation with the U.S. Small Business 
Administration, the EC established a no-cost business counseling 
program. Retired executives formed the SCORE program and have 
assisted several local businesses. Through the Business Visitation 
Program, Council members are contacting local manufacturers in 
order to identify issues such as financing, job training, exporting and 
governmental affairs. By resolving issues such as these, local 
manufacturers should find the business climate conducive for 
expansion and job creation. Twenty-five area manufacturers 
participated in a Business Appreciation Day in September. 

Financing. The EC has sponsored several workshops and 
seminars on business and financial planning which were attended by 
over 500 business people. In December, the EC sponsored an 
information meeting with the New Hampshire Director of the Small 
Business Administration on the agency's new financial programs. 
Council representatives have worked with the Congressional 
Delegation on these changes. Because of the lack of credit for 
worthy business ventures, the Council is documenting the need for 
increased credit through a Revolving Loan Fund. 

Economic Marketing. In cooperation with the State, and through 
participation at trade shows, the EC is marketing the Valley and 
western Maine to prospective companies. Work is progressing on a 
revitalization plan for Mill Street in Conway. 

Transportation. Through meetings with the New Hampshire 
Congressional Delegation, and the New Hampshire Department of 
Transportation, the EC assisted in securing $6.3 million as an initial 
"down payment" on the Route 16 highway improvements. Additional 
funds are available to study the extension of the Spaulding Turnpike 



62 



to Conway. The Council has established an Airport Task Force to 
encourage improvements to the Fryeburg Airport and to establish an 
industrial park at the airport site. U.S. Representatives Snow (ME) and 
Zeliff (NH) co-chair the Task Force. 

Communications. Over 150 participants attended the Economic 
Summit in January, which highlighted area problems and 
opportunities. The Council has met with members of the 
Congressional Delegation and key state officials to work on Valley 
problems. The EC has informed the public of its activities through 
regular contact with the media. 

In 1992, the Economic Council will focus on the following: 

1. Creation of a Revolving Loan Fund 

2. Job retention efforts 

3. Economic marketing 

4. Airport/Industrial Task Force 

5. Technical assistance; Business CounselingA/Vorkshops 

6. Revitalization of Mill Street 

7. Regional Mapping 

The Council's Board of Directors is pleased with the progress and 
appreciates the support that local government and the community at 
large have provided. 



63 



THE CENTER OF HOPE 
January 30, 1992 

To the Citizens of Ossipee: 

The Board of Directors of The Center of Hope, Inc./Area Agency - 
Region XI has made the decision not to request financial support on 
behalf of our transportation progrann for 1992. This decision is nnade 
with acknowledgennent of the strong support for our progrann over the 
years, as well as the current economy. 

The Town of Ossipee has been very generous, helping us to 
provide transportation to jobs, community services and friends. Our 
commitment to transportation services continues. We will work to 
offset the lack of Town funds in 1992 through fund raising and 
economies in other areas of Agency operation which will not affect 
services. 

We thank you, once again, for your past assistance and hope 
that any future request for Town support will be considered. 

Sincerely, 
PETER BLUE 
Executive Director 



I 



64 



SUMMARY OF LOCAL ASSISTANCE PROVIDED 

BY THE LRPC 
1990-1991 

Over the past fiscal year, the Lakes Region Planning Connnnission 
provided support and assistance to the Town of Ossipee at both the 
regional and local levels. Below is a sample of the services provided 
as a benefit to the community. 

• Under an extremely short timeframe, provided the Planning 
Board chairman with a FEMA approved model ordinance and a 
model public notice to keep the Town's floodplain ordinance 
eligible in the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP). 
Provided six (6) copies of the Ossipee Master Plan to the 
Planning Board. 

Reviewed the Town's Site Plan Review Regulations with a 
Planning Board member and pointed out deficiencies and 
made recommendations. 

Ordered and delivered eight (8) copies of the 1990-1991 
Planning and Land Use publication to the Planning Board. 
Attended two meetings with the Planning Board regarding 
updating and amending the Town's Master Plan with a special 
emphasis on mapping and transportation. 
Met with the Planning Board regarding traffic counts being 
done on certain roads in the Town. 

Co-hosted the annual Municipal Law Lecture Series, where 
practicing attorneys provide a legal perspective on local 
planning, zoning, and procedural issues. 
Presented three public workshops for local land use boards on 
Planning Board tools of the trade, agricultural lands and impact 
fees. 

Presented Legislative Night, where state legislators addressed 
water quality and ground water legislation and solid waste 
legislation. 

Produced and distributed the Draft Regional Transportation 
Plan -1991 and held four public hearing in the Lakes Region. 
Continued services as an Affiliate State Data Center for the 
1990 Census. Distributed census information where 
appropriate. 

Produced four quarterly newsletters focusing on planning 
topics and issues relevant to the Lakes Region. 
Maintained a regional transportation planning program 
designed to assist members with local and regional road and 
traffic problem solving. 



65 



• Represented the Region on key legislative issues such as 
innpact fees, shoreland developnnent and transportation. 

• Produced and distributed the fourth edition of Development 
Regulations with the Lakes Region. 

• Prepared the 1990 Public Utilities and Infrastructure Plan. 

• Represented the Region on the Governor's appointed N.H. 
Heritage Trail Advisory Connmittee. 

• Represented the Region on the DES Statewide Household 
Hazardous Waste Advisory Committee. 

OSSIPEE PLANNING BOARD 
1991 ANNUAL REPORT 

The Ossipee Planning Board functioned under the leadership of 
Bruce Bennett, Chairman, and Frederick Brainerd, Vice-chairman. 
Rick Cogswell served as a hired consultant to the Board 

The Planning Board is a volunteer group of citizens interested in 
Ossipee's planning and development. The Board meets every 
Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m. at the Ossipee Town Hall. 

During 1991 the Board approved 4 subdivisions and 8 boundary 
line adjustments. They issued 1 special use permit and acknowledge 
2 plans of land. They conditionally approved 2 gravel excavation 
proposals. 

Ossipee taxpayers appropriated $15,578 for Planning Board 
expenses in 1991. Expenditures were $13,562. Receivables, from 
fees etc., were $7,667. Another year of good fiscal planning! 

During the year the Board continued its work on the proposed site 
plan review regulations and on the updating of the Master Plan. 
Members attended conferences, lectures, workshops, and classes on 
such topics as the Zoning Board of Adjustment in New Hampshire, 
What Planning Boards Do, building codes, etc. 

The Ossipee Planning Board would like to encourage more 
people to take an interest in town government. We especially need 
people to help on committees participating in the update of the 
Master Plan. To volunteer your help, contact any Planning Board 
member or one of the Selectmen. 

Respectfully submitted, 
RAY LEAVITT, SECRETARY 

Planning Board members: 

BRUCE BENNETT WARREN HARRINGTON 

FRED BRAINERD IRENE KALINUK 

ROBERT CLARK ELEANOR BOURQUE (Altemate) 

MILTON DOW LEVI CUMBERLAND (Alternate) 

66 



OSSIPEE CONSERVATION COMMISSION 
ANNUAL REPORT - 1991 

The Ossipee Conservation Commission functioned tinis year under 
the leadership of Peter OIkkola, Chairman, and Ralph Buchanan, Jr., 
Vice-chairman. A total of 13 Dredge and Fill Applications were 
processed through the New Hampshire Wetlands Board. The 
Commission also investigated several complaints by members and 
residents. 

In May, the Commission sponsored an informative slide-tape 
program on deer management and the habitat requirements for their 
survival. This program was conducted in cooperation with the 
University of New Hampshire Cooperative Extension and the New 
Hampshire Fish and Game Department. Sixteen residents attended, 
including some who have State-identified deer yards within the 
boundaries of their property. 

In cooperation with the Society for the Protection of New 
Hampshire Forests, the Commission advertised for a volunteer from 
Ossipee to participate in the New Hampshire Community Tree Steward 
Program. Pamela Tilton responded and has enrolled in a weekly 
training program at the Urban Forestry Center in Portsmouth. The 
Community Tree Steward is responsible for increasing the awareness 
of community trees, planting and maintaining trees, and delivering 
tree programs to youths and adults. 

The Commission received 11.4 acres of land from the Estate of 
Shirley Clay of Brookline, Massachusetts. This land, consisting of two 
contiguous parcels on the Granite section of Foggs Ridge Road (Tax 
Map 25, Lots 29 and 30), is to be used for recreational, conservation, 
or park purposes. The legal aspects of this bequest are presently 
being handled by town legal counsel. 

In June, Ralph Buchanan, Jr., attended a workshop on Wetlands 
Evaluation. In November, James Rines attended a seminar on the 
new Shoreline Protection Act. 

The Commission has recommended to the Selectmen that forest 
management activities be conducted on selected portions of town- 
owned land, with revenues to be deposited in the conservation fund. 

The Commission meets on the second Wednesday of each 
month at 7:30 p.m. at the Town Hall in Center Ossipee. All meetings 
are open to the public and your participation is appreciated. The 
Commission is a member of the New Hampshire Association of 
Conservation Commissions. 

Our appreciation is extended to those people who, during 1991, 
served our community through the Conservation Commission, 

67 



including James Tully, Alternate, who found it necessary to resign 
during the year. 

Respectfully submitted WILLIAM KALINUK 

PETER OLKKOLA, Chairman JAMES RINES 
RALPH J. BUCHANAN, Vice-chairman RICHARD ESTES, Alternate 

ED BENKER RAY LEAVITT. Alternate 

KEVIN BROTHERS RANDY LYMAN, Alternate 
FRANK HAMMOND 



ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 
1991 ANNUAL REPORT 

The Zoning Board of Adjustment functioned this year under the 
leadership of Mark McConkey, Chairman, Robert Burton, Vice- 
chairman, and Joseph Skehan. The ZBA is pleased with the 
Selectmen's appointments of Stanley Brothers and Randy Lyman to 
our Board. 

The ZBA function is to interpret the intent of the Ossipee Zoning 
Ordinance. The ZBA has the authority to act on appeals of 
administrative decisions, to approve special exceptions, and to grant 
variances. 

In addition to answering numerous zoning questions, the Board 
held four public hearings for variances or special exceptions. All four 
applications were granted. One public hearing was held for an appeal 
from an administrative decision, with the appeal being denied. One 
motion for a rehearing was also denied. The Board issued one 
Temporary Structure Permit for a temporary manufactured home. 

In October, the ZBA attended the Municipal Law Lecture on the 
topic of "The New Hampshire Board of Adjustment." 

Our appreciation is extended to Beverly Mason and Frank Riley 
who served the ZBA from its inception. Their diverse knowledge and 
devotion to this town and our Board will be greatly missed. 

Respectfully submitted, 

MARK McCONKEY, CHAIRMAN 

ROBERT BURTON. VICE-CHAIRMAN 

STANLEY BROTHERS 

RANDY LYMAN 

JOSEPH SKEHAN 



68 



OSSIPEE LAKE DAM AUTHORITY 

The Authority became a reality 

An Organizational Meeting was held at the Freedom Town Offices 
on October 21, 1991 and the following officers were elected. 

John Picard, Ossipee - Chairnnan 

Cliff Chamberlin, Effingham, Vice Chairman 

William Cutler, Freedom - Sec./Treas. 

The entire Board consists of: 



Ossipee 


Effinaham 
Cliff Chamberlin, Sel. 


Freedom 


John Picard, Sel. 


William Cutler, Sel. 


Jack Fogarty, Sel. 


Richard Seamans, Sel. 


John Woodard, Sel 


Wayne Aleska, Sel. 


Jory Augenti, Sel. 


Richard Goff, Sel. 


Leon Taylor, Citizen 


Urbain English, Citizen 


(not appointed) 




Legal Counsel -Pamela Albee 


1991 Appropriations 






Ossipee 


$15,930.00 




Freedom 


9,360.00 




Effingham 


4.710.00 


$30,000.00 


Less Expenses 






Legal Fees 


$2,976.05 




Office Support 


49.60 


$3,025.65 


Interest Income 




29.80 




Remaining Balance $27,004.15 


1992 Apropriations 






Ossipee 


$1,590.80 




Freedom 


934.70 




Effingham 


470.35 





$2.995.85 
$30,000.00 



69 



ANIMAL CONTROL 1991 

This has been another busy year for Animal Control in the Town 
of Ossipee. I traveled a total of 3,822 nniles, responded to 315 
telephone calls, impounded 36 dogs, picked up 8 dead dogs, 
followed legal procedure in 9 dog bite cases, picked up 4 dead cats 
and filed two Court Complaints. 

Most of the stray dogs which were impounded were not claimed 
by their owners and since the majority of the stray dogs I deal with 
have no rabies tags, no licneses and no collars it is impossible to find 
their owners. It is possible that some of these dogs were deliberately 
abandoned. 

Again this year, the majority of the complaints I received were in 
regard to dogs running at large off their owners' properties, dogs 
barking for extended periods of time thus disturbing the peace and 
quiet of a neighborhood, and dogs who were not being properly 
cared for. 

There ARE specific Dog Laws and it is the responsibility of the 
Animal Control Officer to respond to complaints about the violations 
of these laws. For example: 

1. It is unlawful for any dog to run at large except when 
accompanied by its owner or during other specific supervised 
activities. At large means off the property of the owner and not under 
control. 

2. It is unlawful for a female dog in heat to be loose or tied 
outside even on the owner's property. Except for necessary walks on 
a leash, while in heat she must be confined within a building or an 
enclosure. 

3. It is unlawful for any dog to be a menace, a nuisance or 
vicious. 

4. It is unlawful for a dog not to be licensed once it has reached 
the age of three months and from then on it must be licensed every 
year. The license tag must be attached to the dog's collar. 

5. It is unlawful for a dog that is three months of age or older not 
to have a Rabies Vaccination. Revaccination is required again within 
the first year and then again every three years. The veterinarian will 
inform the owner at the time of the vaccination as to when the next 
vaccination is due. The Rabies tag should be securely attached to 
the dog's collar. 

6. It is unlawful for a dog (or any animal) to be deprived of 
necessary care, sustenance or shelter or to be mistreated. 



70 



The above laws are the ones which are most often violated and 
are therefore the ones in reference to which I receive the most 
complaints. 

All of these laws are in effect in the Town of Ossipee and 
complaints about any of them will be handled by the Animal Control 
Officer. I can be reached by calling the Ossipee Police Dept. or the 
Sheriff's Office or Troop E and I will make every effort to respond to 
your complaints as soon as possible. This is not a full-time job so I am 
not always at home because I am fulfilling other job responsibilities 
but I do have an answering machine and I will return your call as soon 
as I can. ANY COMPLAINTS I RECEIVE ARE HANDLED WITH 
COMPLETE CONFIDENTIALITY AND YOUR NAME DOES NOT HAVE 
TO BE REVEALED. PLEASE however always leave ME your name and 
phone number so that I can get back to you and we can discuss the 
situation with which you are having a problem. 

The Ossipee Concerned Citizens organization sponsors a Rabies 
Clinic at the Ossipee Town Hall every spring. This clinic is run by the 
Kindness Animal Hospital of Ossipee. The cost of the vaccine at this 
clinic is considerably less than it would be at the office of your 
veterinarian. Please watch for the date and time of this Clinic in your 
local newspapers. 

Dogs which are picked up as strays will be transported to an 
animal shelter for the required impoundment but I will usually keep a 
stray at my Holding Facility for a day or two in hopes that the owner 
will get in touch with me and can be reunited with his pet as soon as 
possible. If you have a stray dog on your property or see one in 
danger on a highway I will always appreciate your care of the dog 
until I can come and pick it up but PLEASE do not risk your health or 
your safety. 

I very much enjoy being your Animal Control Officer and I do care 
about you and your animals. I also appreciate your awareness of the 
animals in your area so that I can enforce the laws governing their 
health and their safety. 

My very appreciative thanks as always to the Ossipee Police 
Department, the Ossipee Town Officials, the Sheriff's Office, Troop E, 
The Ossipee Sanitation Dept., and the Town and State Highway 
Crews. Without their help my job would be impossible. 

Respectfully submitted, 
JOAN PHENIX 
Animal Control Officer 
Ossipee Police Department 



71 



NEW HAMPSHIRE HUMANE SOCIETY 
Box 572, Lanconia, NH 

January 1992 
Office of Selectmen 
Town of Ossipee 
Ossipee, New Hampshire 

Dear Friends: 

The 1991 totals of the number of animals brought to the N.H. 
Humane Society shelter from your town are as follows: 

By your Animal Control Officer: 

Dogs & Puppies: 10 Cats & Kittens: TOTAL: 10 

From local Residents: 

Dogs & Puppies: 1 1 Cats & Kittens: 32 TOTAL: 43 

Total number of All animal received 53 

We are enclosing a copy of the report on all towns that used the 
shelter facilities and services in 1991. Your Society's shelter has been 
Inspected and licensed by the State and fulfills your licensed dog 
pound requirements. It also complies with RSA 442-A, the Rabies 
Control Act for holding stray dogs. 

Every town has stray animal problems. We encourage your town 
and especially your Animal Control Officer to use our services more in 
1992. 

Sincerely, 

FRITZ T. SABOW 
Executive Director 



72 



VISITING NURSE ASSOCIATION 

Of Wolfeboro and Vicinity, Inc. 

Box 141, Wolfeboro, New Hampshire 03894 

(603) 569-2729 

1991 ANNUAL REPORT 

The Visiting Nurse Association of Wolfeboro and Vicinity, Inc. 
continues to provide both Home Health Care and Clinic Services to 
Ossipee residents. 

The following services were provided to residents in Ossipee: 

Home Care Services: Residents Served Visits Made 

Nursing, Physical, Occupational 
or Speech Therapy, Health Aide 90 1076 



Clinic Services 






Blood Pressure Clinics 


145 


365 


Flu Clinic 


140 


140 


Cholesterol Screenings 


4 


4 


Child Health Program 


100 


181 


School Children Immunized 


75 


75 


Total 


554 


1841 



The Agency now provides nursing, physical, occupational and 
speech therapy services and health aide services. Nursing visits are 
available 24 hours a day. 

Although there was a 25% decrease in home visits made to 
Ossipee residents in 1991, there was an 18.8% increase in utilization 
of clinic services. 

Funding for these services is received from Medicare and other 
Insurances, fees collected and a Grant from the N.H. Bureau of 
Maternal and Child Health. Gifts, Donations and Town Appropriated 
funds enable us to continue to provide needed services to those who 
need them without regard for their ability to pay. 

The Board of Directors, the Staff and I thank you all for your 
continued support and assistance. 

Respectfully Submitted, 
DAVENA R. DeWOLF, R.N. 
Administrator 



73 



OSSIPEE CONCERNED CITIZENS, INC. 

To the Selectmen and citizens of the Town of Ossipee, Ossipee 
Concerned Citizens, Inc. subnnits its 1991 annual report: 

This report presents to the residents of the Town of Ossipee a 
bulk of infornnation relating to programs under the auspices of 
Ossipee Concerned Citizens, Inc. This information is used as a basis 
of evaluation for our citizens, and for our Board of Directors and staff 
members. No year should pass without learning to make changes to 
the future. Nor should it pass without recognizing what is good. We 
are proud of our agency's accomplishments in 1991. 

34,441 congregate and home-delivered meals were provided by 
our meals program. Dozens of volunteers logged thousands of miles 
throughout Ossipee, Effingham, Freedom, and Tamworth to make it all 
possible. Of the above total units, 23,602 were to residents of 
Ossipee. 

As part of the elderly program services, Sandy Montgomery of the 
Wolfeboro Visiting Nurses Association is available on the third 
Thursday of each month following the congregate meal to take blood 
pressures. The VNA also provides annual flu shots, and periodic 
health screening clinics throughout the year. 

Transportation for medical and shopping trips is provided as 
necessary during the year. Additionally, group recreational trips are 
scheduled, and this year included bowling, Christmas shopping, 
Newicks, Christa McCauliff Planetarium, Hobo Railroad, Anhauser- 
Busch Brewery and Clydesdales in Merrimack, Willowbrook, Foliage 
trip, Songo River Queen Boat Excursion in Naples Me., Mt. 
Washington Boat Trip from Wolfeboro, and a four-day bus trip to 
Pennsylvania Dutch Country. 

The Carroll County WIC Program is a service provided thorough 
our agency offering health screening, nutritional counseling, and 
food vouchers to eligible pregnant women, nursing mothers infants 
and children to age five who reside in Carroll County. As of January, 
1991, 904 clients were enrolled. Of that total, 233 were served at the 
Ossipee site. 

Operation Polar Bear was a new project last year designed to 
provide warm winter outerwear for local children and adults. Thanks to 
donated clothing and the Ossipee and Wolfeboro Cleaners, the 
project was once again a great success. Over 200 jackets, coats, 
and snowsuits were distributed through the Ossipee Concerned 
Citizens' building. 

Last September Ossipee Concerned Citizens, with the support of 
the Ossipee Children's Fund, became the sponsoring agency for the 



74 



former YMCA Aftershcool Daycare Program located at Ossipee 
Centra! School. This program will continue at the school until the 
renovation to the Ossipee Crossing Building is completed. 

Significant time and effort are required for fundraising projects. 
These funds are re-invested into agency programs. The major 
fundraisers are the following: Fourth of July Celebration; Food 
Catering and Suppers; Christmas Fair; and the Santa '91 Fundraising 
Letter. An additional fundraiser to be included within the past year 
was made possible by Mr. and Mrs. Mo Whitman who donated 80 tree 
farm Christmas trees which were cut and sold by our agency. The last 
three activities mentioned above financed the Santa '91 Christmas 
Program. 

Ossipee Concerned Citizens, Inc. had a 1991 operating budget 
of $245,000.00. With the addition of the Childrens Day Care Program 
in 1992, the budget will increase to over $320,000.00. Of the present 
budget, over 90% of these funds are contracted through the 
following Health and Human Services Programs of the State of New 
Hampshire: Division of Elderly and Adult Services (Titles XX, III, USDA), 
Bureau of WIC Services (USDA). The remaining 10% is derived 
through client donations, town support, and fundraising. 

1991 was our sixteenth year of operation from a small building 
that used to be the Ossipee Town Garage. 1992 will bring our 
greatest and most exciting change. All programs will be moved into 
the newly purchased and renovated Ossipee Crossing Building> With 
this additional space, a new Childrens Day Care Program will become 
operational in the spring. 

Neither space nor words are sufficient to express out gratitude to 
each of you who has made our program a success. We realize that 
without the support of VFW Post 8270, the Whittier Lions Club, the 
Ossipee Rotarians, Skandia Estates, Scout Troops, the WIC Convoy, 
volunteers in a variety of roles, town officials, local news media, and 
many businesses and individuals, Ossipee Concerned Citizens, Inc. 
would not be as encompassing. 

The Board of Directors and staff of Ossipee Concerned Citizens, 
Inc. take this opportunity to thank all residents for providing the 
support necessary to make our town a closer community 

DONNA E. SARGENT 
Executive Director 



75 



OSSIPEE WATER AND SEWER DEPARTMENT 
ANNUAL REPORT - 1991 

To the Selectmen & Citizens of Ossipee 

Tine early nnonths of this year were hectic getting data & facts to 
present to the water/sewer hearings. The changes in rates & charges 
were finally established for 1991 and the resulting quarterly 
statennents were processed to the revenue payers. By the end of the 
year nnost questions on application of these rates were answered and 
abatements handled in a streamlined orderly fashion 

The Department has functioned but with the reduction of one full 
time employee since October 1990, while the Superintendent feels 
strongly that the Department is under staffed. The extra hours worked 
by the two part-timers and the Superintendent document this 
condition. 

The Water System experienced only four Serious Leaks this 
summer and Fall and the Department repaired them quickly once they 
were located. 

Revenues have come in quite well even in the face of a deficient 
economy. For the promptness of payment, the Department thanks the 
rate paying customers. 

One of the Department's employees was off for 5-6 weeks last 
summer due to illness. We are glad he was able to return to work & is 
well. 

The Town still faces mandates this year from the State and 
Federal Government to comply with changes brought forth by the 
Safe Drinking Water Act. These mandates confront at least two issues 
surface water usage (filtration and/or treatment, or possible wells & 
corrosion control efforts). 

The year 1991 has been a very busy year. The Superintendent 
takes this opportunity to Thank the Department Employees & all other 
Departments & Agencies that have assisted us this year. 

Office of the Superintendent 
ROLAND C. STOCKBRIDGE 



76 



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77 



OSSIPEE RESCUE SQUAD 
1991 

To the Selectmen an the citizens of Ossipee: 
The Ossipee Rescue Squad again was very active throughout the 
year. We increased our membership by five (5) members. Four 
Nationally Registered EMTs and one First Responder. Unfortunately, 
we lost one of the founding members, Wayne Aleska, who reisgned 
this past January. His leadership and dedication will be greatly missed 
by all. 

The Ossipee Rescue Squad now has fourteen members. We 
intend to continue to grow and improve, and make Ossipee Rescue 
an organization the town can be proud of. 

Continuing Education in the emergency medical services is being 
pursued by all members. This increases our ability to better deal with 
the more complex medical emergencies and rescues. 

1991 saw an increase in the number of rescue calls that we were 
dispatched to, 213 calls, and increase of 39. 

The Ossipee Rescue would like to thank the citizens of the town 
for their continued support. It is the support of the town that makes 
being a volunteer rewarding. 

Reports of Calls for 1991 

Motor Vehicle Accidents 59 

Cardiac emergencies 36 

Medical emergencies 95 

Respiratory emergencies 8 

Mutual Aid 5 

Fires & Bomb Threats 17 

ATV accidents 3 

Boating accidents 1 

Airplane accidents 1 

Special Service 1 

Patients treated 225 

Respectfully Submitted 
THE MEMBERS OF THE 
OSSIPEE RESCUE SQUAD 



78 



OSSIPEE RESCUE SQUAD 

Treasurer's Financial Report 

1991 

Cash on hand 1/1/91 $714.85 

RECEIPTS: 

Town Appropriations $20,000.00 

Interest 221.93 

Refund from EMS 50.00 

Class Rimbursement 26.32 

Total Receipts $21,013.30 

EXPENDITURES: 

Building $1857.67 

General Maintenance 1,533.76 

Electricity 323.91 

Communications 694.28 

Clothing Allowance 3,495.01 

Gasoline 292.65 

Insurance 4,522.00 

Medical Supplies 1,013.77 

Mutual Aid Dues 2,000.00 

Non-medical Supplies 159.88 

Oxygen 259.20 

Postage 29.00 

Stationery 229.23 

Telephone 317.97 

Vehicle Maintenance 1,076.61 

Training 940.00 

Hepatitis B Vaccine 79.15 

Total Expenditures _ $16,966.42 

Cash on Hand 12/31/91 $4,046.88 



79 



OSSIPEE RESCUE SQUAD 

Financial Statement 

Donations Account 

1991 

Cash on hand 1/01/91 $1,938.60 

Receipts: 

Interest $91.01 

Donations 983.16 

Expenditures 

$870.47 

Cash on hand 12/31.91 $2,142.30 

Respectfully submitted, 
Treasurer, Ossipee Rescue Squad 



80 



REPORT OF TOWN FOREST FIRE WARDEN AND 
STATE FOREST RANGER 

1991 was a very dry and busy year for the New Hampshire Forest 
Fire Service as well as local fire departments due to our increase in 
the number of fires. Our three major causes of fires in 1991 were non- 
permit, children and smoking materials. 450 wildland fires in New 
Hampshire burned approximately 150 acres for an average fire size of 
one-third acre. 

Primarily, the local fire department is responsible for extinguishing 
these fires. Keeping the average fire size this small is a tribute to early 
detection by citizens, our fire tower lookout system and the quick 
response of our trained local fire departments. 

In every municipality, there is a Forest Fire Warden and several 
Deputy Wardens that are responsible for directing suppression action 
on wildland fires, working with other fire department members under 
the direction of the N.H. Forest Fire Service to make sure that all fire 
department members are properly trained and equipped for 
suppressing wildland fires. Forest Fire Wardens and Deputy Wardens 
receive specialized training each year, presented by the N.H. Forest 
Fire Service, to keep their skill level and knowledge of forest fire laws 
up to date. 

The local Warden and selected Deputy Wardens are also 
responsible for issuing burning permits for any open burning that is to 
be done in their community. In New Hampshire, any open burning, 
except when the ground is completely covered with snow, requires a 
written fire permit prior to lighting the fire. Before doing any open 
burning, it is recommended that you contact your local fire 
department to see if a permit is required and to save your community 
the cost of sending fire equipment on a false alarm. Any person 
violating the permit law (RSA 224:27) shall be guilty of a 
misdemeanor. 

Please help your local Warden and fire department by requesting 
a fire permit before kindling a fire, be understanding if they tell you it is 
not a safe day to burn and help keep New Hampshire green! Thank 
you for being fire safe. 

Robert D. Nelson David H. Brackett Jr. 

Chief, Forest Protection Forest Fire Warden 



81 



REPORT OF THE TOWN FOREST FIRE DEPARTMENT 
1991 ANNUAL REPORT 

1991 started off snowless and very dry. This put the town fire 
service on a high awareness and readiness status for fire suppression 
needs. 

Part of this readiness was training. The wardens received training 
fronn the State in the use of Class "A" foann. Class "A" foann, when 
used with water, will increase its suppression qualities by three tinnes. 
So instead of carrying 1000 gals, of water, we can now increase that 
to 3000 gals, of extinguishing agent. A perfect tool where water is a 
problem. At this time the town has Class "A" foam capabilities for use 
on wildland fires as well as structure fires, and has been used with 
great success. 

This year town training was on fire ground management using the 
incident command system (ICS). ICS when used will insure firefighter 
safety along with proper use of resources, personnel and equipment. 
This ultimately means fighting fires as effectively and efficiently as 
possible. 

The 15 fire calls we had this year were a result of either a non- 
permit fire or carelessness. This resulted in the town billing the 
responsible person for the cost of extinguishment. This year's total 
suppression cost was $1873.21. When collected, will go back into 
the town's general fund. 

Remember you must have a written permit to kindle an open fire 
when the ground is not covered with snow. Permits are available at no 
cost at the Selectmen's office or by contacting me, or if you have any 
questions on outside burning, call 539-4683. 

With the retirement of Frank Riley as chief of Ossipee Corner fire 
precinct, there has been a change in personnel. Mark Washburn Is 
now a Deputy Warden as new chief of Ossipee Corner. 

In closing, I want to thank my Deputies, the Police Department, 
Selectmen's office and all the others that have helped in keeping 
Ossipee a little safer from forest fires this year. 

1991 Department Statistics: 

Fire Permits issued 434 Fires in Town 15 

Service Calls 7 Acres Burned 10 

Smoke Investigations 1 1 Fires Mutual Aid 2 

Respectfully submitted, 
DAVID H. BRACKETT. JR 
Forest Fire Warden 
REMEMBER ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT FOREST FIRES 



82 



FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE 

WEST OSSIPEE FIRE PRECINCT 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 1991 

Balance Sheet 

Assets 

Cash on hand $1,288.50 

Fire Truck (Encunnbered) 1 07,006.00 

Paving (Encunnbered) 5,500.00 

Capital Reserve Fund 156.00 

Total Assets $113,950.50 

Liabilities 

Fire Truck (Encunnbered) $107,006.00 

Paving (Encunnbered) 5,500.00 

Capital Reserve Fund 156.00 

Total Liabilities $112,662.00 

Excess of Assets over Liabilities $1 ,288.50 

Grand Totals $113,950.50 

Schedule of Precinct Property 

West Ossipee Fire Station $70,000.00 
Land 10,000.00 
Building 60,000.00 

Jewell Hill Station 26,000.00 
Land 1 ,000.00 
Building 25,000.00 

Engine #1 70,000.00 

Engine #3 129,139.00 

Tank #1 26,000.00 

Utility #1 10,000.00 

Forestry Vehicle #1 5,000.00 

Air Systenn 12,000.00 

Aux. Equipnnent 50,000.00 

Furniture 4,000.00 

Radio Equipnnent 10.000.00 

Total Evaluation $412,139.00 

Revenues 
Current Revenues 

Fronn Taxes $64,730.00 
Fronn Other Sources 

FHA Bond 95,000.00 

Withdrawal from Cap Res Fund 25,000.00 

Grant fronn State of NH 1 ,600.00 

State of NH 1,222.64 

83 



Interest from 1990 1.080.91 

Total Revenues $188,633.55 

Fund Balance Beginning of Year $1 .219.09 

Grand Total Revenues $189,852.64 
Current Maintenance Expenses 

Heat $1,972.58 

Electricity 1,309.83 

Gasoline and Diesel 1,754.39 

Insurance 12,356.00 

Telephone 488.63 

Mutual Aid Dues 2,000.00 

Maintenance Building 1,015.07 

Vehicles 2,300.84 

Aux. Equipment 1,023.42 

Radio 751.09 

Plowing and Sanding 500.00 

Chief Reimbursement 2,000.00 

Training 1,418.34 

Clothing 2,335.03 

Fireman's Reimbursement 3,000.00 

Lighting Nichols Road 130.00 

Foam 910.00 

Office Supplies 244.56 

Capital Outlay Equipment 7,531 .72 
Special Warrant Articles 

#1 Fire Truck 32,994.00 

#1 Fire Truck Encumbered 107,006.00 

#2 Paving Encumbered 5.500.00 

Total Expenses $188,541.50 

Balance $1,288.50 



84 



WEST OSSIPEE FIRE DEPARTMENT 

1991 marked another busy year for the West Ossipee Fire 
Department. The Fire Department responded to 99 calls for service. 
The continuing training has brought us to 2 career level firefighters, 7 
level 1, and 6 attending level 1, at this time. We have 3 National Fire 
Academy Graduates of the Incident Command System Program. 

The Fire Department would like to take this time to THANK the 
taxpayers for the purchase of the new engine 1. The unit is now in 
service at Jewell Hill Station. This unit replaces a 21 -year-old pumper. 
The Fire Department as always encourages new membership. 
Have a safe and happy 1992. 
Smoke Detectors Save Lives. 

Totals for 1991 

Structure fires 27 

Car fires 4 

Auto accidents 26 

Chimney fires 4 

Cascade (air system) 14 

Brush & grass 7 

Hazmat (gas fuel spills) 8 

Miscellaneous 5 

Illegal fines 4 

Totals 99 

Respectfully submitted, 
BRADLEY W. ELDRIDGE 
Fire Chief 



85 



1992 BUDGET OF THE 

WEST OSSIPEE FIRE PRECINCT 

OSSIPEE, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Commissioners 

Budget 

Current Year 



Appropriations 

or Expenditures 
Heat 

Electricity 
Gas & Diesel 
Insurance 
Telephone 
Mutual Aid 
Maintenance, BIdg. 
Maintenance, Aux. Equip. 
Maintenance, Vehicles 
Maintenance, Radio 
Plowing and Sanding 
Chief Reimbursement 
Training 
Clothing 

Fireman's Reimbursement 
Foam 

Office Supplies 
Precinct Expense 

Capital Outlay - Equipment 
Principal of Debt 
Interest on Debt 
Total Appropriations 
or Expenditures 

SOURCE OF REVENUES 

AND CREDITS 
1991 Interest and Cash on Hand 
State of N.H. BP 
Total Revenues Except 

Precinct Taxes 
Amount to be Raised by 

Precinct Taxes 
Total Revenues and 

Precinct Taxes 



$1600.00 

1650.00 

1500.00 

14,000.00 

500.00 
2000.00 
1500.00 
1000.00 
2500.00 
1000.00 

500.00 
2000.00 
1500.00 
1200.00 
3000.00 
1000.00 

500.00 
1500.00 

$5000.00 

$13,571.43 

$5582.57 



$667.00 
1200.00 



Rec. by 

Budget 

Committee 



1600.00 

1650.00 

1500.00 

14,000.00 

500.00 
2000.00 
1500.00 
1000.00 
2500.00 
1000.00 

500.00 
2000.00 
1500.00 
1200.00 
3000.00 
1000.00 

500.00 
1500.00 

$5000.00 

$13,571.43 

$5582.57 



$62,604.00 $62,604.00 



$667.00 
1200.00 

$1877.00 

$60.727.00 

$62,604.00 



86 



FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE 

OSSIPEE CORNER LIGHT AND POWER 

PRECINCT 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 1991 

ASSETS 

Cash on Hand 



General Fund $9,285.73 




Capital Reserve Fund (contra) 52.438.44 




Total Assets 


$61,724.17 


LIABILITIES 




Bills owed by Precinct $00.00 




Capital Reserve Fund (contra) 52.438.44 




Lotal Liabilities 


$52,438.44 


Excess of Assets over Liabilities (Surplus) 


9.285.73 


Grand Total 


$61,724.17 


SCHEDULE OF PRECINCT PROPERTY 


Description 


Value 


Land & Buildings 




Firehouse & Land 


$180,000.00 


Furniture & Apparatus 




Trucks and Tanks 


$128,000.00 


Firefighting Equipnnent 


48.658.10 


Total Valuation 


$194,658.10 


REVENUES 




Current Revenues 




From Taxes $84,1238.00 




From Other Sources 




Revenue Sharing 541.01 




Auction Proceeds 1,112.40 




Insurance Refund 996.00 




Fire Reports 10.00 




Total Revenues 


$86,797.41 


Fund Balance Beginning of Year 


$5,560.18 



EXPENDITURES 

Current Maintenance Expenses 

Insurance $9,757.77 

Electricity 771.31 



87 



Fuel Oil Station 1.261.88 

Telephone 411.94 

Mainenance Fire Station 5,271.79 

Clerk/Treasurer Expense 963.35 

Street Lights 3.323.32 

Fire Truck Gas & Oil 1,252.88 

Mutual Aid Dues 2,000.00 

Fire Fighters Reimbursennent 8,000.00 

Fire Chief Expense 1 51 .00 

Maintenance of Fire Trucks 1,852.96 

Fire Fighters Expenses 2,473.57 

Maintenance of Fire Equipnnent 2.089.30 

Maintenance of Connnnunications 976.57 

Fire Fighters Protective Gear 1 ,562.95 

Precinct Miscellaneous Expenses 159.89 

Training 831.22 

Paynnents to Capital Reserve Fund 25,000.00 

Expendable Trust 2,700.00 

Capital Outlay 13.294.62 
Total Expenditures $84,106.32 
Fund Balance End of Year $9,285.73 

CERTIFICATE 

This is to certify that the information contained in this report was 
taken fronn official records and Is connplete and correct to the best of 
nny knowledge and belief. 

CAROL GARTLAND 
Date: 1/31/92 
Treasurer 



88 



OSSIPEE CORNER LIGHT & POWER PRECINCT 
PROPOSED BUDGET FOR 1992 



ITEM# 


CATEGORY 




1992 


1991 








1 


Insurance: 


$10,000.00 


$10,500.00 


2 


Electricity: 


900.00 


900.00 


3 


Fuel oil, station: 


1200.00 


1400.00 


4 


Telephone: 


450.00 


450.00 


5 


Maintenance, Fire Station 


2500.00 


5952.00 


6 


Clerk-Treasurer expenses 


1000.00 


1000.00 


7 


Street lights: 


3000.00 


3500.00 


8 


Road sign maintenance: 


25.00 


150.00 


9 


Fire truck gas and oil: 


1200.00 


1200.00 


10 


Mutual Aid dues: 


2000.00 


2000.00 


11 


Fire Fighter's reinnbursement: 


8000.00 


8000.00 


12 


Fire Chief's expenses: 


1000.00 


1500.00 


13 


Fire Fighter's expenses 


1500.00 


2000.00 


14 


Maintenance of Fire Trucks: 


2000.00 


3500.00 


15 


Maintenance of Fire Equipment: 1800.00 


1800.00 


16 


Maintenance of Communications: 1000.00 


1000.00 


17 


Precinct misc. expenses: 


500.00 


500.00 


18 


Fire Fighter's Protective gear: 


3000.00 


4000.00 


19 


Capital Outlay Equipment: 


7500.00 


6096.00 


20 


Training: 


1000.00 


1000.00 


21 


Capital Reserve: 


0.00 


25,000.00 


22 


Expendable trust: 


1400.00 


2700.00 


23 


Water supply: 


2000.00 


0.00 


24 


Fire truck purchase: 


32.445.05 


0.00 




SUB-TOTALS: 


$85,420.05 


$84,148.00 




Revenue to offset taxes: 


-2702.45 


-1178.00 




TOTALS: 


$82,717.60 


$82,970.00 


Fire Truck Purchase (cap. reserve w/drawal)$47,554.95 




Fire Truck Purchase (notes and bonds) 


$100,000.00 








$230,272.55 





89 



Office of the Commissioners 
CENTER OSSIPEE FIRE PRECINCT 

1991 was a busy and exciting year for tlie Center Ossipee Fire 
Precinct. After nearly five years, our building project is nearing 
connpletion. The mennbers of the Fire Departnnent, who already give 
so nnuch of their time, have worked many hours on renovating the old 
portion of the Fire Station and they all deserve our thanks. 

We continue to make good progress in all areas of Fire 
Department operations including Training, Fire Presentation etc. 

We have worked hard to maintain and improve the services 
without raising the precinct tax any more than is necessary, but of 
course, as with everything there are expenses involved. Please 
remember that this is not an "us vs. you" issue. Most of the members 
of the Fire Department are also precinct taxpayers, therefore we give 
our money and our time to provide fire protection for this community. 

We the Commissioners would like to thank Chief Roland 
Stockbridge, the Officers and members of the Center Ossipee Fire 
Department, the Ladies Auxiliary, and the citizens of the Center 
Ossipee Fire Precinct for their time and continued support. 

Sincerely, 

RICHARD H. MORGAN 
WENDELL DREW 
JAN VanTASSEL 



90 



CENTER OSSIPEE FIRE DEPARTMENT 
ANNUAL REPORT 

Incident Record 

The department throughout the year answers several types of 
incidents fronn fire ennergencies to sinnple service calls for assistance. 
In the process of answering the calls for assistance departnnent 
nnembers have also logged hundreds of hours in nneetings. For 
example, officers, business, training meetings held monthly. Almost 
every Thursday night year round our volunteers gather at the station 
to support this fire service organization. 1991 has been a very busy 
year after settling into the new station on Dec. 23, 1990. The 
department members agreed to undertake a rather large task of 
remodeling the first floor area of the old station. The Precinct was to 
purchase the materials and the labor to be volunteered by the 
members. We are pleased to say we are approximately eighty percent 
done and logged over 1600 hours by the end of Dec. 1991 and still 
going strong as we enter 1992. We are proud of what we have 
accomplished on behalf of the precinct residents. We feel confident 
they too will be proud of their fire safety facility. 

Incident Categories 



Structive Fires 


8 


Wires Down 


8 


Brush/Forest 


5 


Smoke Investigations 


3 


Grass 


3 


Mutual Aid Station Cover 


11 


Miscellaneous 


11 


Mutual Aid Assists 


19 


Vehicle Fires 


6 


Flooded Oil Burners 


2 


Vehicle Accidents 


16 


Bomb Threats 


3 


Flammable Liquid Spills 


6 







Total Calls: 120, Jan 1. 1991 to Dec. 31, 1991 

Presently the Department roster stands at twenty-six members, 
and two junior members. 

Department management personnel: 

Fire Chief - Roland C. Stockbridge 

First Deputy Chief - Michael Brownell 

Second Deputy Chief - Bruce Williams 
Phone Numbers: 

To Report a Fire/Emergency . . .5 39-2261 

Fire Station 539-4401 

* * * SMOKE DETECTORS SAVE LIVES * * * 



91 



FINANCIAL REPORT OF THE 

CENTER OSSIPEE FIRE PRECINCT 

For the Fiscal Year Ended December 31, 1991 

BALANCE SHEET 

Assets 

Cash on Hand $2,249.76 

Capital Reserve Fund (contra) 32,271.25 
Bond and Note Fund Cash (contra) 00.00 

Total Assets 34.521.01 

Grand Total $34,521.01 

Liabilities 

Capital Reserve Fund (contra) $32,271.25 

Total Liabilities 32,271.25 

Liabilities (Surplus) 2.249.76 

Grand Total $34,521.01 

SCHEDULE OF PRECINCT PROPERTY 

Not subnnitted; available for inspection fronn Precinct Clerk 



Revenues 






Current Revenues: 








Fronn Taxes 


$104,722.00 




Fronn Other Sources: 








Bal. Appropriation Bond (1990) 




5,506.30 




State of NH (BPT) 




1,351.48 




Reinnbursennent for Service 




32.35 




State of NH (RR Tax) 




486.07 




Reinnbursement Insurance Prenniunn 


115.00 




Total Revenues 






$112,213.20 


Fund Balance Beginning of Year 






2.364.73 


Grand Total 






$114,577.93 



Expenditures 

Current Maintenance Expenses: 

Hydrants $6,510.00 

Street Lights 9.044.23 

Snow Rennoval 605.00 

Building Maintenance 3.486.56 



92 



Precinct Expenses 5,076.90 

Officer Reimbursennent 2,250.00 

Firennan Reinnbursennent 8,262.50 

Heat 5,291.02 

Electricity 1,235.23 

Teleplione 739.61 

Equipnnent Maintenance 4,818.88 

Radio Maintenance 1,297.82 

Mutual Aid Dues 2,000.00 

Legal Expenses 159.90 

Fire Prevention 1,446.10 

Insurance 13,040.00 

Payments on Notes 12,000.00 

Payments on Bonds . 8,000.00 

Payments to Capital Reserve Fund 2,364.73 

Interest Paid 11,808.84 
Capital Outlay 

New Equipment 6,084.81 

Protective Gear 1 ,299.74 

Building Construction (1990) 5.506.30 
Total Expenditures $112,238.17 
Fund Balance End of Year 2.249.76 
Grand Total $114,577.93 



SCHEDULE OF LONG TERM INDEBTEDNESS 
As of December 31, 1991 

Long Term Notes Outstanding 

Wolfeboro National Bank *G $7,000.00 

Bonds Outstanding 

Connecticut National Bank *G 140.000.00 

Total Bonds Outstanding $140,000.00 

Total Long Term Indebtedness Dec. 31, 1991 $147,000.00 

*"G" for General Purpose Bonds 



RECONCILIATION OF OUTSTANDING 
LONG TERM INDEBTEDNESS 

Outstanding Long Term Debt Dec. 31, 1990 $167,000.00 



93 



Debt Retirement During Fiscal Year 

Long Ternn Notes Paid $12,000.00 

Bonds Paid 8.000.00 

Total Debt Retirennent 20.000.00 

Outstanding Long Ternn Debt Dec. 31, 1991 $147,000.00 

CERTIFICATE 

This is to certify that the infornnation contained in this report was 
taken from official records and is complete and correct to the best of 
my knowledge oand belief. 

DOROTHY PALMER 

Treausrer 

Jan. 29. 1992 



94 



I 



1992 BUDGET OF THE CENTER OSSIPEE 
FIRE PRECINCT 



Commissioners 

Budget 

Current Year 



Appropriations 

or Expenditures 
Hydrants 
Street Lights 
Snow Removal 
BIdg. Maint. 
Precinct Expenses 
Officer Reimbursement 
Fireman's Reimbursement 
Heat 

Electricity 
Telephone 
Equip. Maint. 
Radio Maint. 
Mutual Aid Dues 
Legal Expenses 
Protective Gear 
Fire Prevention 
Training 
Insurance 

Capital Outlay - Construction 
Capital Outlay - Equipment 
Principal of Debt 
Interest on Debt 

Capital Reserve Fund voted from surplus 
TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 

OR EXPENDITURES 



$6510.00 

10.000.00 

1400.00 

8300.00 

5100.00 

2500.00 

9200.00 

5100.00 

1250.00 

750.00 

4500.00 

1300.00 

2000.00 

300.00 

1500.00 

1000.00 

500.00 

13,500.00 

4900.00 

29,900.00 

17,000.00 

10,240.00 

2249.76 

$134,099.76 



95 



Estimated Estimated 

Revenue by Revenue by 
Commissioners Budget 

Committee 

Source of Revenues 
and Credits 

Surplus Voted to Offset Cap. Res. Approp. $2249.76 
State of New Hampshire (BPT) 1 351 .00 

Withdrawals from Capital Reserve Funds 25.000.00 

Total Revenues Except Precinct Taxes $28,600.76 

Amount to be Raised by Precinct Taxes 

Total Appropriations: $1 34,099.76 

minus Total Revenues: $1 05,499.00 

TOTAL REVENUES AND PRECINCT TAXES $1 34,099.76 



96 



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